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Archive for the ‘Mag Alert!’ Category
« Logan Lerman @ Nylon Magazine Party Photos – October 20th | Logan Lerman Arrives @ HFPA and In Style’s celebration of the 2013 Golden Globes Awards Season Photos – November 29th »
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.
Written on Oct 18, 2012 by Angelic
Logan Lerman, leading man in films such asÂ Perks of Being a Wallflower,Â The Three MusketeersÂ andÂ Percy Jackson and the Lightning ThiefÂ Â - and currently filming Â Darren AronofskyâsÂ NoahÂ - 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 aÂ talentedÂ actor and (we were pleased to discover) a well-rounded personality to boot. Â Just 20 years old at the time of writing, Logan is a young man who, by virtue of Â his accomplishments, has already proven his ability at the highest level despite his relatively young age.
Logan was shotÂ byÂ Mike RuizÂ and styled byÂ Jenny RickerÂ in New York City for aÂ 5 pageÂ exclusiveÂ FAULTÂ 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 HillsâŚ
Written on Oct 02, 2012 by Angelic
I have uploaded new photoshoots and magazine scans of Logan Lerman for NEO2 Magazine.
Written on Oct 02, 2012 by Angelic
Ahead of the October 3 release of the much-anticipated teen epic Perks of Being A Wallflower,WonderlandÂ 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 heâs filming the Darren Aronofsky-directed Biblical epic, Noah, alongside his Perks co-star, Emma Watson. âI have no idea how much longer Iâll be here. Maybe a couple more weeks; maybe a couple more days.â Despite his dizzying schedule and a grumbling voice hinting at a need for some rest, Lermanâs still got Charlie on his mind.
âMy concerns werenât about pleasing the fans of the book, but more about getting to the place where Charlie is,â he says, which was âa little dauntingâ. 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, itâs Lerman whose name is splattered across movie posters, though he shares much screen- time with a handful of young actors who portray Charlieâs fellow misfits. they include Charlieâs out-of-his-league love interest, Sam, played by Harry Potterâs Emma Watson, and Samâs quirky gay stepbrother, Patrick, played by We Need To Talk About Kevinâs Ezra Miller. Despite the filmâs dark script, the castâs off-camera experience was lots of fun. âWe literally took over the wing of a hotel [in Pittsburgh] and the whole hallway was filled with the actors â it was just like a dorm. Everyday we were in each otherâs rooms, making music, getting to know each other.â In one particular bonding moment, Lerman fondly recalls them dressing as âGreasersâ complete with gelled-back coifs whilst getting rowdy at a Pittsburgh Pirates ballgame.
Though, in Perks, the misfitsâ cafeteria conversation often focuses on college applications to escape suburbia, the film also serves as a love letter to its writerâs hometown. In a pivotal scene, Charlie is dazzled by Samâs rebellious ritual of standing on the back of a truck, 90s tunes blasting, while Patrick speeds through a tunnel and soars past Pittsburghâs shimmering skyline. The screenplay, as well as the novel, was written by the filmâs 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.
âPerks was taking a gamble because it was a first-time director, but Stephen is just such a passionate, intelligent, fantastic writer,â he says. âMy audition consisted of three scenes â 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.â Difficulty aside, Lerman, as we now know, killed it.
âLogan was the second person I auditioned for charlie, and after his audition, I didnât need to see anybody else,â says Chbosky. âHe fundamentally understood Charlie, and gave Charlie all of the humour, hope, vulnerability and kindness that the character demanded.â
With the buzzed-about flick set for October release, is Lerman prepared to potentially share Watsonâs tabloid fame? âIf that were ever to happen, I think itâd be pretty uninteresting. Iâm pretty boring.â Still, Lermanâs tone also suggests that this pending unknown is both exciting and nerve-wracking â so much so that he has yet to view the finished film. âWatching myself having a nervous breakdown would be a little weird for meâŚâ
When I bring up the Smiths-heavy soundtrack, Lerman unveils an apt reaction from someone whoâs ascending toward Hollywood stardom, innocently asking âIs it good?â (I tell him itâs great). Considering his viscerally layered performance, I have a feeling that, very soon, Lerman wonât need reassurance of any kind.
Written on Sep 22, 2012 by Angelic
I have uploaded new photo of Logan Lerman, Ezra Miller and Emma Watson on the cover of “Nylon” magazine.
Written on Sep 06, 2012 by Angelic
Logan Lermanâs 2007 trip to theÂ Toronto International Film FestivalÂ ended with the then-unknown 15-year-old transformed into a rising star, thanks to the debut of his film â3:10 to Yumaâ at number one that weekend. Back at the fest with the ensemble drama âWritersâ and the eagerly-anticipated adaptation of beloved young adult novel âThe Perks of Being a Wallflower,â Lerman is bracing for a repeat experience.
âIt was kind of weird that first time; I was so overwhelmed,â Lerman says. âIâm older now.â
Lerman is only 20, but heâs packed a lot of work into the last five years, headlining big-budget blockbusters âPercy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thiefâ and the latest remake of âThe Three Musketeers.â Toronto is just a jaunt between filming the sequel âPercy Jackson: Sea of Monstersâ and shooting Darren Aronofskyâs âNoah,â starring Lermanâs â3:10 to Yumaâ co-star Russell Crowe. Lermanâs schedule makes it clear: Heâs in it for the long haul.
Whatâs ironic is that after years of working alongside high-profile stars (his first film role was as Mel Gibsonâs son in âThe Patriot,â and he co-starred in the WBâs short-lived drama âJack & Bobbyâ as Christine Lahtiâs son) and the success of â3:10 to Yuma,â Lerman hadnât settled on acting as a lifelong occupation. Worried about a future in show business, he considered putting his burgeoning career on hold to attend college. âThen I had this moment where I realized that I didnât care where I ended up,â he says. âI didnât care if I was that guy who never went to college. If I failed as an actor, I would embrace it.â So rather than enroll in college, he signed on to do âPercy Jackson.â âI figured Iâd do this big fantasy studio film and commit to the contract I have with them and start trying to do other films as well,â he says. âI just decided to fully go for it.â
That turned out to be the right decision; Lerman says that âPercy Jacksonâ changed his career âbig time. I know that studios look at actors and see dollar signs. So it really opened doors in terms of being able to read more scripts and help get things made that I was passionate about.â Two such projects include âPerksâ and âWriters,â the latter of which comes from first-time writer-director Josh Boone. The film stars Greg Kinnear as a famous author whose daughter is in a relationship with Lermanâs character. The job came to him as an offer, something that Lerman is still adjusting to. âIt was really nice,â he says. âAfter so many years of auditioning, to just be asked is incredibly flattering.â
âPerks,â which premieres in Toronto Sept. 8 and hits theaters Sept. 21, contains Lermanâs most challenging role to date. Lerman stars as Charlie, an introverted high school freshman who begins to come out of his shell when he meets brother and sister Sam and Patrick, played by Emma Watson and Ezra Miller. The two bring Charlie into their group of friends, and the shy aspiring writer experiences such important teenage rites of passage as drugs, music, and first love. Lerman pulls off a brave, winning performance beautifully.
When writer-director Stephen Chbosky (who adapted his own novel) first met with Lerman, he wasnât picturing him as Charlie. âWhen I met with Steve he said, âI see you more as Patrick,â â Lerman says. âAnd I said, âI really like that role, but Iâm more interested in Charlie.â â They had another meeting during which Lerman auditioned with three sides, including two wildly different scenesâone in which Charlie gets stoned for the first time and one in which he begins to break down emotionally. Says Chbosky, âRight away, it was clear. Within 15 seconds I said to myself, âIâve found Charlie.â After his audition, I never held another, because he was perfect.â
To prepare for the role, Lerman arrived at the Pittsburgh set two weeks early and stayed alone at a motel in the middle of a strip mall. He got into town on Easter Sunday and took himself out for a meal at the local T.G.I. Fridayâs. âEveryone was looking at me like, âPoor kid,â â Lerman says. âThey were all with their families, and I was eating alone. But it really helped me get in touch with that isolation. It made me awkward all over again.â
Also on Lermanâs agenda was âtrying to find things that really disturbed meâ to get into Charlieâs fragile mental state. He began to watch documentaries, noting, âMovies donât disturb me as much because I can stand back and see itâs a film. But a documentary is a record of something real. And that can really mess me up.â Lerman watched more than 50 documentaries, including a 2002 film called âGladiator Days: Anatomy of a Prison Murderâ that was of particular help. âThereâs a scene where Charlie says he canât get images out of his head, and theyâre driving him crazy. And this is what I thought of, this was the thing driving me crazy. It was the most disturbing thing Iâve ever seen, and it helped me a lot.â
A career filled with famous co-stars no doubt also helped prepare Lerman for channeling emotional turmoil. The actor says he was never more anxious than when working on â3:10 to Yuma,â in which he beat out more than 100 actors to share the screen with Crowe and Christian Bale. Says casting director Sarah Katzman of Lermanâs character, âThat was the hardest role because there are a lot of kids out there, but they are very Hollywood-ized. To find someone whoâs a natural who feels they could be from 1885 and from the plainsâit was very hard.â Lerman admits to some early nerves. âI expected these intense actors, but they were both wonderful and generous, and I learned so much from them,â he says. âIt ended up being an amazing experience all around.â
Lerman is learning that good work begets more work. Case in point: When Aronofsky was casting âNoah,â he asked Chbosky to show him âPerks.â Aronofsky was impressed enough that he cast not only Lerman but Watson as well. A huge fan of Aronofskyâs, Lerman canât wait for people to see the finished film. âI donât know exactly how to describe it,â he says. âBut from the script and the concept art and just talking to Darren, this is not a childrenâs story. Itâs going to be amazing, and I think it will really blow people away. Itâs one in a string of projects that Iâm just honored to get to be a part of.â
Written on Sep 06, 2012 by Angelic
Backstage celebrates the 2012 Toronto Film festival this week. In addition to hotly anticipated flicks like âAnna Kareninaâ and âThe Master,â we share 10 more movies weâre most excited about. But sometimes what happens in Toronto stays in Toronto, so we look back at five performances that elicited plenty of buzz during the festival, but fizzled in release.
And for our cover, rising starÂ Logan Lermanârepresented at Toronto with âWritersâ and âThe Perks of Being a Wallflowerââtalks about becoming a leading man, how he finally decided to turn serious about acting as a career, and how good work begets more good work. For these stories and more, pick up a copy of Backstage on newsstands Thursday. And for more features and news, check Backstage.com throughout the week.
Written on Aug 21, 2012 by Angelic
THE YOUNG STARS OF THIS FALLâS â90S FLASHBACKÂ THE PERKS OF BEING A WALLFLOWERÂ OFFER A GLIMPSE OF HOLLYWOODâS FUTURE
PHOTOGRAPHYÂ COLLIER SCHORR
How do you relate to yourÂ PerksÂ character? How do you differ?Â
What was the first book that you felt had a deep impact on you? What was the most recent thatâs had a similar effect?Â
Besides acting,how else do you express yourself?Â
How did you get into the early â90s mind-set?Â
What major message of Â The Perks of Being a WallflowerÂ do you connect with most?Â
What excites you most about a future in film and acting? What scares or intimidates you most?Â
What role does music play in your life? How do you discover new music? What are your favorite bands?Â
Written on Oct 13, 2011 by Angelic
I’ve added new scans of Logan Lerman featured in the fashion spread of the November issue of ‘Teen Vogue’ magazine to the gallery. The photoshoot was taken by Daniel Jackson.
Written on Oct 05, 2011 by Angelic
Logan Lerman has been lucky enough to be cast in star-studded movies as a youngster, rubbing shoulders with scandal-makers and Oscar winners alike. Heâs been eye to eye with the likes of Mel Gibson, Russell Crowe and Christian Bale, to name a few. Now, as a man, he goes toe to toe with DA MAN in sleek high fashion attire and tells us about his filmmaking ambitions and his music. By Oliver Singer and M. Berlian.
With his first big blockbuster since the success of last yearâs fantasy-adventure film Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief, Lerman is now starring as DâArtagnan in a much-anticipated re-make of The Three Musketeers alongside the likes of Orlando Bloom, Milla Jovovich and Oscar-winning actor Christoph Waltz.
In addition to those two, some of Lermanâs other noteworthy credits include The Butterfly Effect ( 2004), Hoot (2006), The Number 23 (2007), 3:10 to Yuma (2007), Meet Bill (2008) and Gamer (2009).
DA MAN: Tell us about The Three Musketeers? As a re-make, what makes this version different?
DA MAN: DâArtagnan is a very different role for youâhow did you approach it?
DA MAN: You grew up near Hollywood, right?
DA MAN: Did you finish high school?
DA MAN: When did you start acting?
DA MAN: Is that what drove you back toward itâthe filmmaking process?
DA MAN: What were you enamored with most?
DA MAN: Being so interested in the film process as a whole, when you read scripts, are you looking at more than just your potential role in it?