admin / October 26th, 2013 / No Comments

Marking his third big screen appearance as the character, Tom Hiddleston returns as Loki in the November 9 release of Marvel Studios’ Thor: The Dark World. Following his capture at the end of Marvel’s The Avengers, the new sequel begins as he’s brought back to Asgard in chains to face the judgment of his adoptive father, Odin (Anthony Hopkins). caught up with the charismatic star at the London junket for the new film. Since he gave us such a funny response to the same question back before “Avengers,” we again asked him if he would give us some hints about the new film that, in true Loki fashion, are not true in the slightest. Or are they?

Hiddleston also discusses his epic live performance he gave as Loki at this year’s Comic-Con International and some of the elements of the character in actual Norse mythology that he studied before shooting.

Check out the video interview in the player below and, if you missed it, check out our conversation with Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige by clicking here. Then, check back next week for more interviews with the cast of Thor: The Dark World.


admin / October 24th, 2013 / No Comments

Tom was at the Paris premiere of Thor: The Dark World with co-star Natalie Portman. Enjoy the HQ pictures I’ve added to the gallery and thanks Nicole and Renee for their help.

Gallery link:
Public Appearances > 2013 > October 23 | “Thor: The Dark World” Paris Premiere

admin / October 23rd, 2013 / No Comments

This man is pure class! Thanks to Nicole I’ve collected a great bunch of over 200 HQs from the “Thor: The Dark World” World Premiere. Enjoy them in our gallery!

Gallery link:
Public Appearances > 2013 > October 22 | “Thor: The Dark World” World Premiere

admin / October 22nd, 2013 / No Comments

Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman, Tom Hiddleston and Christopher Eccleston on bringing The Dark World to life for the Marvel superhero sequel

London plays host to the premiere of Thor: The Dark World tonight ahead of its release on 30 October and our capital city also forms the backdrop of this sequel where the titular Norse god must hammer down evil in the shape of Malakith, an Elvish Christopher Eccleston.

As you’d expect from Marvel Studios, there’s a lot of post-modern wink-wink nudge-nudge, but when the cast sat down with, the ancient mythology seemed to hold just as much fascination.

“It’s intriguing to me that in the 20th Century, we’re still drawing on those old myths. That is interesting,” says Eccleston. “There are scenes we shot that aren’t in the final film that addressed a lot more of that Norse mythology and the relationship between Malakith and Odin [Anthony Hopkins].”

However, for the erstwhile Doctor Who it’s a bone of contention that some of that background work didn’t make the final cut. “There’s actually a very specific scene which, hopefully, will be on the Blu-Ray or the DVD that was significant in the motivation of my character. It’s not there now, but hopefully, my performance is still infused with some complexity.”

As the other villain of the piece, Tom Hiddleston, read the Prose Edda, an old Icelandic text, to get a more rounded view of Loki. “The very first line of Loki’s existence in the popular consciousness is, ‘Loki was the first deceiver, the cheater, the shape-shifter and the worst of all gods.’ And that’s a hell of a place to start.”

Reflecting on her initial decision to board the franchise, Natalie Portman noted, “It was such a weird combination of Norse mythology and a superhero and Ken Branagh. I thought ‘I have to do this’. It’s great because you have these classical themes underneath it all which is why it’s so compelling; the family structure with the father and the two sons, and one of them is biological, the other is adopted, and the tension between them. That really begins with classical tragedy.”

As the eponymous hammer-wielder, Chris Hemsworth was excited to delve into the classical theme of sibling rivalry and especially in this instalment, because those emotional undercurrents come to the surface when Thor must approach Loki for help. “With the big scene we have in the film, when they’re head-to-head and these big questions come out, we kept saying as we were altering that scene and work-shopping: What does Loki want?”

Hiddleston recalls the debate. “There is a huge question. As a trickster, an agent of chaos, does Loki want to win the game, or is it the game itself that he enjoys more? I think a lot of tricksters in all mythology have occupied that position. They exist to provoke, they exist to unsettle and, actually, they love chaos more than order – and that’s the interesting thing about where this film goes. Does he get what he wants?”
“There’s something else that didn’t end up in the film,” says Hemsworth. “When we were discussing it – what do you want – you said, ‘To be his equal,’ which is kind of heart-breaking; the idea that Loki just wanted to be accepted the way his brother was… As an actor playing with this, you want to ask the question, but you don’t necessarily want an answer. It’s far more interesting to watch someone searching for something onscreen.”

Hiddleston echoes the sentiment and Hemsworth’s feeling as to why Loki has proved such a popular – even beloved – character. “That’s why villains are so fascinating. You’re not sure what they want. But if I could lock Loki down into 30 sessions of therapy, the theme would be forgiveness. It’s ancient father stuff.”

As Jane, Portman gets a front-row seat to the brotherly spat, but she also notes the importance of the war between two worlds in informing that dynamic. “I think the sense of that danger and epic threat makes all of the relationships more immediate – that’s what makes you care about what happens with the brothers. Are they going to save each other? Or are they going to betray each other?”

A wry smile creeps across Portman’s face when she recalls having to express her own rage with Thor for having not called since the last film – Hemsworth had to endure her smacking him repeatedly. “There were like six or seven takes of each one. The stunt guy kept going, ‘They don’t look real.’ So then I just had to keep going harder and harder, and Chris had to play tough, like it wasn’t hurting, but you could tell it did.”

Inevitably, Hemsworth laughs it off. Indeed, part of the formula is balancing all that epic rage and square-jawed determination with down-to-earth humour. But did he feel nervous about the jokes that were being made at his expense – at being portrayed as the hero who takes himself too seriously?

“Yeah, actually that is intimidating. I think the first time [under Branagh’s direction] I spent a lot of energy…not disliking it, but I asked myself this time, ‘What did I learn? What could I do differently?’ The first time I spent a lot of energy trying to show that I was this powerful thing. Years ago, I had this director telling me, ‘You don’t need to play tough, you’re six-foot-three. We get it. You don’t need to sell it…’

“I remembered that. This time I did all the physical work, training in the gym – and that costume does a lot of work for you – and then I just tried to simplify it. You just drop the wall a bit – the pretext – and there is a quieter confidence he had in this film, which I had a little bit as well, having done it three times now. I have a sense of ownership this time, more so than with the other ones [including Avengers Assemble].”

Hiddleston is quick to credit Hemsworth with delivering “a real performance” and makes the point that the comedy is “always something that’s been part of Marvel films”. But he recalls with more fondness working with Joss Whedon on the Avengers film. “His first note to me was enjoy yourself. Loki’s having a great time.”

Of course darkness is inevitable – it’s in the title – but unlike the classical storytellers, Marvel like to mix up the comedy with the tragedy and so far, they’ve done it very successfully. “It’s the first thing we talked about,” says Hemsworth, “how important it was for the humour to be there, because we’re attacking some pretty dark themes and yeah, there’s epic tragedy in amongst this. But it’s got to be fun. We can’t lose that humour and that’s been the biggest response so far; how funny it is.”


admin / October 20th, 2013 / No Comments

Tom Hiddleston attends the Cult Gala In Association With Sight & Sounds of ‘Only Lovers Left Alive’ during the 57th BFI London Film Festival at Odeon West End on October 19, 2013 in London, England.

Gallery link:
Public Appearances > 2013 > October 19 | 57th BFI London Film Festival: “Only Lovers Left Alive” – Cult Gala

admin / October 19th, 2013 / No Comments

I’ve added all missing promotional stuff that came out for Thor: The Dark World, and thanks to the lovely Renee at, we also have the B-Roll and Interview screencaptures from the movie EPK.

Gallery links:
Movie Productions > Thor: The Dark World (2013) > Posters
Movie Productions > Thor: The Dark World (2013) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > Thor: The Dark World (2013) > Extras: B-Roll
Movie Productions > Thor: The Dark World (2013) > Extras: Interview

And here below two videos from the Extras:

B-Roll >
Interview >

admin / October 19th, 2013 / No Comments

I’ve added missin posters, stills and behinds enriching the Movies category in our gallery!

Gallery links:
Movie Productions > Only Lovers Left Alive (2013) > Posters
Movie Productions > Only Lovers Left Alive (2013) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > Friend Request Pending (2012) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > The Avengers (2012) > Posters
Movie Productions > The Avengers (2012) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > The Avengers (2012) > Behind the Scenes
Movie Productions > War Horse (2011) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > The Deep Blue Sea (2011) > Posters
Movie Productions > The Deep Blue Sea (2011) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > Midnight In Paris (2011) > BluRay Screencaptures
Movie Productions > Thor (2011) > Posters
Movie Productions > Thor (2011) > Movie Stills
Movie Productions > Archipelago (2010) > Posters

admin / October 17th, 2013 / 2 Comments

I’ve replaced and added HD screencaptures from pure Bluray Disc of The Avengers. My favourite movie of Tom and for which I fell in love with him. Enjoy them in our gallery!

Gallery link:
Movie Productions > The Avengers (2012) > Bluray Screencaptures

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Early Man (2018)
Tom as Lord Nooth (voice)
Set at the dawn of time, when prehistoric creatures and woolly mammoths roamed the earth, Early Man tells the story of Dug, along with sidekick Hognob as they unite his tribe against a mighty enemy Lord Nooth and his Bronze Age City to save their home.

Avengers: Infinity War (2018)
Tom as Loki
The Avengers and their allies must be willing to sacrifice all in an attempt to defeat the powerful Thanos before his blitz of devastation and ruin puts an end to the universe.

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