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Recent Projects
"The Three Musketeers" (2011)
Logan as D'Artagnan
Director: Paul W.S. Anderson
Status: Completed
More: IMDB | Official Site | Photos
"The Perks of Being a Wallflower" (2012)
Logan as Charlie
Director: Stephen Chbosky
Status: Post Production
More: IMDB | Official Site | Photos
"The Only Living Boy in New York" (2013)
Logan as Thomas
Director: Seth Gordon
Status: Pre Production
More: IMDB | Official Site | Photos
"Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Sea of Monsters" (2013)
Logan as Percy Jackson
Director: Thor Freudenthal
Status: Pre Production
More: IMDB | Official Site | Photos

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Maintained by: Angelic & Grace
Opened since: January 4, 2010

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Archive for the ‘Mag Alert!’ Category

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Written on Sep 19, 2013 by Grace Chan

I’ve added new magazine scans of Logan Lerman featured on the sprea of GQ Style magazine to the gallery. Logan looks masculine <3! Our little boy has grown up :)

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Written on Aug 10, 2013 by Grace Chan

I’ve added new digital scans of Logan Lerman featured in the new issue of Fade In magazine. Videos and interview are undercut. Enjoy reading and viewing!

You really shined in The Perks of Being a Wallflower. What’s more, that picture has been a huge touchstone for many teens. Growing up, was there a book or a film or a piece of music that you held close as a kind of a reliable emotional companion at certain points?

Yes, definitely: Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind. It’s the greatest love story. I saw it when I was — what? — thirteen, maybe twelve? I was just being introduced to movies; that was one of the first movies I ever saw in a theatre. It inspired me to be in movies, to want to be a filmmaker. It made me seek out Michel Gondry’s other work as a director, and Charlie Kaufman’s as a writer. I love Kaufman’s choices as a writer.Adaptation blew my mind: like, “How did you think of doing this?” Being John Malkovich sparked an interest in Spike Jonze’s work. All those guys — it’s a related group. I’m also passionate about [David] Fincher, and Fight Club.

How did Perks change the types of projects you’re being offered?

Only in small steps: it’s just opened doors to more of the people I really want to work with. If not for Perks, I probably wouldn’t have doneNoah. That’s what I mean by small steps. A lot of filmmakers and producers have me on their radar a little bit more.

When you judge an offer, is the script more important, or is the director? How do you balance those in your mind?

The director’s an obvious yes for me, usually. You cater to their vision. At the same time, it’s about the material — if that’s strong and has value, if the character’s complicated, then I’m attracted as well. That’s the balance. But I can’t really invest myself in a project if it doesn’t have a director I can trust.

What are you looking for when assessing a director that you may or may not choose to work with?

I just ask a lot of questions. I try to grasp their taste and what they technically like to do. I definitely value someone who technically has a distinct style or taste. Then I talk with whomever else they’re working with. If you’re working with a filmmaker that you’re not familiar with, or they haven’t done enough for you to be sure about, the next best person with whom you can immerse yourself aesthetically is the cinematographer.

Is there pressure to take jobs fearing that the script you turn down will make a star of someone else?

Yes. Yes, definitely. Above that is the main fear of turning down a job and not having anything. I like to have a few options: an A and B and C and D. But you have to trust your instincts, and sometimes I haven’t. It’s a tough thing to do. I’ve made mistakes in the past where I’ve done films that I didn’t quite trust, that I didn’t really want to do, but felt like I had to, because it might help me — even help me a lot. At the same time, those are not creatively fulfilling choices. What I do now instead is trust my gut that, a year from now, or whatever, this or that project will make me the most comfortable or happy when I’m out having to promote it.

There was a moment, when you were ten, that you balked at acting, and refused to pursue it for a while. Since then, you’ve made twenty films in thirteen years. What drove you away, and what brought you back? I wasn’t interested in films, originally. I liked movies, but I wasn’t interested technically. And I did this movie, The Butterfly Effect, and that was a horrible experience. Not horrible, but it was pretty bad. I was a kid; I was barely conscious. I was like, “What the fuck is going on?” • Read full story »

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Written on Jul 31, 2013 by Grace Chan

I’ve added new magazine scans of Logan & Alex featured in Tu Magazine, a Mexico magazine to promote ‘Sea of Monsters’. I’m in love with the studio shoots!

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Written on Jul 07, 2013 by Angelic

I have uploaded new magazine scans of Logan Lerman from an unknown magazine. If you know this magazine, please let us know :)

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Written on Jun 14, 2013 by Angelic

I’ve added new magazine scans of Logan Lerman featured on ‘Nylon’ Guys Mexico. June issue to the gallery.

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Written on Jun 08, 2013 by Angelic

I have uploaded new magazine cover of Logan Lerman for June issue of “Nylon Guys” Mexico to the gallery.

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Written on Nov 13, 2012 by Angelic

I’ve added new scans of photoshoots of Logan Lerman featured in the new issue of “Visual Tales” magazine to the gallery.


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Written on Oct 18, 2012 by Angelic

Logan Lerman, leading man in films such as Perks of Being a WallflowerThe Three Musketeers and Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief  – and currently filming  Darren Aronofsky’s Noah – is our Film cover star in FAULT Issue 12. We are delighted to feature Logan as someone who so clearly resonates with the FAULT ethos of featuring inspiring individuals. Logan is a talented actor and (we were pleased to discover) a well-rounded personality to boot.  Just 20 years old at the time of writing, Logan is a young man who, by virtue of  his accomplishments, has already proven his ability at the highest level despite his relatively young age.

Logan was shot by Mike Ruiz and styled by Jenny Ricker in New York City for a 5 page exclusive FAULT fashion shoot. We spoke to Logan about his already lengthy and distinguished career, his approach to playing different personalities and what more there is to come from the young man from Beverley Hills…


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Written on Oct 02, 2012 by Angelic

I have uploaded new photoshoots and magazine scans of Logan Lerman for NEO2 Magazine.


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Written on Oct 02, 2012 by Angelic

Ahead of the October 3 release of the much-anticipated teen epic Perks of Being A Wallflower,Wonderland talk to rising star Logan Lerman.

When it comes to big breaks, starring in the film adaption of a beloved coming-of-age novel, The Perks Of Being A Wallflower, is about as good as it gets. Logan Lerman, who portrays the troubled high-school freshman, Charlie, is feeling the pressure. He calls from Iceland, where he’s filming the Darren Aronofsky-directed Biblical epic, Noah, alongside his Perks co-star, Emma Watson. “I have no idea how much longer I’ll be here. Maybe a couple more weeks; maybe a couple more days.” Despite his dizzying schedule and a grumbling voice hinting at a need for some rest, Lerman’s still got Charlie on his mind.

“My concerns weren’t about pleasing the fans of the book, but more about getting to the place where Charlie is,” he says, which was “a little daunting”. Besides slight uneasiness, Lerman sounds nothing like the achingly awkward lost teen he plays in the film: he is articulate and composed, coming across as an artist far wiser than his twenty years. For the seasoned actor whose professional career began at five, including roles alongside Russell Crowe, Jim Carrey and Mel Gibson, it all makes sense.

But this time, it’s Lerman whose name is splattered across movie posters, though he shares much screen- time with a handful of young actors who portray Charlie’s fellow misfits. they include Charlie’s out-of-his-league love interest, Sam, played by Harry Potter’s Emma Watson, and Sam’s quirky gay stepbrother, Patrick, played by We Need To Talk About Kevin’s Ezra Miller. Despite the film’s dark script, the cast’s off-camera experience was lots of fun. “We literally took over the wing of a hotel [in Pittsburgh] and the whole hallway was filled with the actors – it was just like a dorm. Everyday we were in each other’s rooms, making music, getting to know each other.” In one particular bonding moment, Lerman fondly recalls them dressing as “Greasers” complete with gelled-back coifs whilst getting rowdy at a Pittsburgh Pirates ballgame.

Though, in Perks, the misfits’ cafeteria conversation often focuses on college applications to escape suburbia, the film also serves as a love letter to its writer’s hometown. In a pivotal scene, Charlie is dazzled by Sam’s rebellious ritual of standing on the back of a truck, 90s tunes blasting, while Patrick speeds through a tunnel and soars past Pittsburgh’s shimmering skyline. The screenplay, as well as the novel, was written by the film’s director, Pittsburgh native Stephen Chbosky and published in 1999 by MTV Books, going on to sell over a million copies. Still, there were stakes for Lerman.

“Perks was taking a gamble because it was a first-time director, but Stephen is just such a passionate, intelligent, fantastic writer,” he says. “My audition consisted of three scenes – one was where Charlie gets stoned for the first time, a romantic scene, and Charlie having a breakdown. It was three difficult places to get to emotionally in fifteen minutes.” Difficulty aside, Lerman, as we now know, killed it.

“Logan was the second person I auditioned for charlie, and after his audition, I didn’t need to see anybody else,” says Chbosky. “He fundamentally understood Charlie, and gave Charlie all of the humour, hope, vulnerability and kindness that the character demanded.”

With the buzzed-about flick set for October release, is Lerman prepared to potentially share Watson’s tabloid fame? “If that were ever to happen, I think it’d be pretty uninteresting. I’m pretty boring.” Still, Lerman’s tone also suggests that this pending unknown is both exciting and nerve-wracking – so much so that he has yet to view the finished film. “Watching myself having a nervous breakdown would be a little weird for me…”

When I bring up the Smiths-heavy soundtrack, Lerman unveils an apt reaction from someone who’s ascending toward Hollywood stardom, innocently asking “Is it good?” (I tell him it’s great). Considering his viscerally layered performance, I have a feeling that, very soon, Lerman won’t need reassurance of any kind.

Source: Wonderland

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