admin / March 26th, 2016 / No Comments

The Night Manager is John Le Carré the way John Le Carré was meant to be done—with a bunch of sexy people.

Nothing says “John Le Carré adaptation” like Tom Hiddleston sprinting shirtless down a beach while a sultry voiceover whispers, Everyone is attracted to you. The Night Manager is a six-part adaptation of the John Le Carré novel by the same name, starting on April 19 and ending too soon for thirsty Hiddleston fans.

The Night Manager is full of fun spy stuff; sexy strangers (Elizabeth Debicki), sexy corrupt businessmen (Hugh Laurie), and sexy locales (Cairo, Matterhorn, assorted beaches). A colleague observed that some of the subtlety of the original novel has been lost in translation, but a few truly tense scenes make up for that. Plus, this is Hiddleston’s most Bond-y role yet.

Above all, The Night Manager is a fun show in a drought of fun shows. Watch it, then get to work on your own Hiddle-six-pack.

Via GQ



admin / March 25th, 2016 / No Comments

Here are photos from yesterday’s New York screening of “I Saw The Light”:


Gallery Link:



admin / March 25th, 2016 / No Comments

IMDb is hosting a Q&A this Friday with Tom via Twitter, send your questions using the hashtag #IMDbAskTom.



admin / March 25th, 2016 / No Comments

If you’re in New York, Tom will be doing a Q&A after the screening of I Saw The Light



admin / March 25th, 2016 / No Comments

Chelsea Crowell spends weeks observing the actor’s meticulous schooling of Hank Williams for ‘I Saw the Light’

The light before a good sunset in Tennessee changes from fiery pink to a flood of gold until the sky eventually turns a dark enough purple to be lit by a falling star — just as Hank Williams wrote it. In September of 2014, the summer heat had eased up enough to enjoy the outdoors at dusk and those same colors began to fill the sky as Tom Hiddleston was finishing a run along the hillsides south of Nashville. In under 40 days, filming for the Hank Williams biopic I Saw the Light would begin in Shreveport, Louisiana, and the British-born actor had just arrived in Nashville to start the process of learning to sing, talk and look like the country music legend.

Becoming Hank Williams seems like a dubious fantasy as the tall, athletic Hiddleston sits down to talk after a run. His life is a far cry from Williams, who was plagued by poor health. Also, at 33, he’s already four years older than the singer was at the time of his death. Still, he looks the perfect movie star age. . . which, of course, is no age at all.

Hiddleston, who won the Laurence Oliver Award for his mastery of Shakespeare, has been criticized for taking on the role of the Hillbilly Shakespeare — a moniker given to Williams in praise of his lyricism. A peer of Williams once described the singer’s tendency for self-sabotage as him being unable to take one step forward without shooting himself in the foot, and as I find myself blankly staring at Hiddleston’s running shoes, I conclude that he has a lot of work to do to become a mess.

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admin / March 24th, 2016 / No Comments

USA Today has a new interview with Tom, and a new photoshoot (via Torrilla). Click the photos for the photoshoot and read the article below.



WEST HOLLYWOOD, Calif. – To date, a few viral karaoke videos have been the most the world has heard Tom Hiddleston sing.

That will change Friday, when Hiddleston, 35, makes his debut in the Hank Williams biopic I Saw the Light, in which he impressively adopts the country legend’s distinct warble. He laughs. “I apologize unreservedly” for those, the British actor says on a warm day in Los Angeles. Professionally, “I haven’t really sang before,” he says. “I mean I was in musicals (in school), but I was always a singing actor. I was never in a band, I was never in the choir or anything like that.”

I Saw the Light is full of tumult, genius and pain, chronicling the country legend’s six years in infamy as Williams charted 33 hit singles, until he died abruptly at the age of 29 in the backseat of a Cadillac in 1953.

“I thought about this a lot,” says Hiddleston. “You think of all of those people who burned twice as bright but not for long, like Janis Joplin and Amy Winehouse and James Dean and Marilyn Monroe and Kurt Cobain and Jimi Hendrix. There’s a club, what do they call it, the 27 club or something? Heath Ledger was 27.”

He continues: “They become canonized, because they lived at a pitch of such intensity just before the lights went out. And they become frozen in time, so there is never a moment where you see the maturation of their talent or their personality. In some respects, it’s basically a tragedy because you don’t know where they would have gone or how they would have developed.”

More than 60 years have passed since Williams’ death, and classics like Your Cheatin’ Heart, I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry and Cold, Cold Heart still play on the radio.

I Saw the Light, which received shaky reviews at its debut at the Toronto Film Festival, despite applause for Hiddleston’s performance, charts the genesis of those songs, while folding in Williams’ tumultuous marriage to Audrey Williams (Elizabeth Olsen), his unreliability and the ultimately fatal mix of alcohol and drugs he used in part to control chronic pain caused by spina bifida.

Hiddleston, who has become beloved to Marvel fans worldwide as the impish god Loki, embedded himself in Nashville for five weeks to get Williams right.

“There were some dark days where I just wasn’t sure if I was going to get it,” he admits. “There was a moment where I canceled everything. I canceled my life, I didn’t pick up the phone, I didn’t do anything else but what was related to Hank.”

“He puts a lot of pressure on himself with everything he does,” says Olsen, adding that Hiddleston took on responsibility to do right by Williams’ legacy and family.

Skill-wise, director Marc Abraham calls Hiddleston “so facile it’s infuriating.” That means on-set instead of staying in character, the actor easily switched between dialects. “Let’s put it this way: When we would have a disagreement about how something was coming down, he reverted to the king’s English,” the director laughs.

Now, despite big-budget films such asThor: Ragnarok and Kong: Skull Island in the wings, it’s Williams who stayed with Hiddleston. “Looking back at it, it was one of the most fulfilling things I’ve ever done,” he says.



admin / March 24th, 2016 / No Comments

Happy Thursday, everyone! Catching up on some Photoshoots the gallery is missing.





admin / March 24th, 2016 / No Comments

New interview with Tom, Marc Abraham and Elizabeth Olsen. Video is after the cut, since its autoplay.

When casting his Hank Williams biopic “I Saw the Light” (out Friday in Nashville, New York and Los Angeles, with a nationwide release slated for April 1), writer and director Marc Abraham found his leading man across the pond.

Playing Williams — a music legend dubbed the Hillbilly Shakespeare for the plainspoken pathos of compositions such as “Your Cheatin’ Heart,” “Men with Broken Hearts” and “I Can’t Help It If I’m Still in Love with You”— is London-born Tom Hiddleston, a Royal Academy of Dramatic Art alum who got his start on the stage in Shakespeare works such as “Othello” and “Cymbeline.”

None of his previous roles prepared Hiddleston, best known for his turn as the villain Loki in “The Avengers,” to play Williams, one of the pillars of 20th-century music.

“I’ve never worked harder on anything in my life,” he said. “I needed to look like Hank, to sound like Hank, and to represent his struggles and celebrate his talent, but … I needed someone to show me the way.”

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