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Archive for the ‘Photoshoots’ Category
« ‘Percy Jackson’ Will Go ‘Bigger’ Than Ever, Logan Lerman Says | Can Emma Watson And Logan Lerman Out-Smooch The Movie Awards Competition? »
Written on Apr 08, 2013 by Angelic
I’ve added new outtakes of Logan Lerman taken for ‘The Hollywood Reporter’ & ‘Vault’ Magazine to the gallery. These outtakes were taken last year. Logan looks all grown up!
The Hollywood Reporter
Written on Apr 02, 2013 by Angelic
I’ve added new outtakes of Logan Lerman taken from last year 2012. Both outtakes are from ‘People’ & ‘Backstage’ magazine to the gallery.
Written on Dec 08, 2012 by Angelic
It’s hard to tell if actor Logan Lerman is terribly press shy, or simply doesn’t give a shit. Our guess is a little of both, somewhere along the tenuous line between polite and punk. Granted, it’s difficult to grasp the essence of a person during a 20-minute phone chat – on his end, from the back seat of a New York taxi – but the young actor is a hard nut to crack. His answers to questions are brief, sometimes nothing more than “Mmhmm.” It’s frustrating and admirable in equal measures. Maybe it’s a manner the Beverly Hills-born actor has learned from entering the industry as a four-year-old in commercials before going into movies like Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief in his teens. Lerman may only be 20, but he is clearly an expert in the trappings of the business. And now, as the star of the high-anticipated adaptation of Stephen Chbosky’s The Perks of Being a Wallflower with Emma Watson and Ezra Miller (the author of which, thankfully, wrote the screenplay and directed), plus big roles forthcoming in Darren Aronofsky’s Noah and Josh Boone’s Stuck In Love, there is no doubt that Logan has acting chops. He just does not care to elaborate on it all that much.
The Block: Hello Logan, it’s Labor Day. How did you spend your last weekend of summer?
Logan: Oh, this is the last weekend of summer? I didn’t realize. I was doing some publicity work for Perks, you know, starting all that… craziness. We had a screening in the Hamptons at the home of Donna Karan, and I was there, and all that fun stuff.
TB: Had you read it?
TB: Did you chemistry test with Ezra and Emma for the role?
Written on Oct 02, 2012 by Angelic
I have uploaded new photoshoots and magazine scans of Logan Lerman for NEO2 Magazine.
Written on Sep 26, 2012 by Angelic
I’ve added new making of screen captures and video of Logan Lerman along with Emma & Ezra did for Nylon magazine to the gallery.
Written on Sep 25, 2012 by Angelic
I’ve added new outtakes of Logan Lerman with Emma Watson and Ezra Miller posed for “Nylon” magazine to the gallery.
Written on Sep 08, 2012 by Angelic
What is it about the Smiths that makes the melancholic 80s band something of a Bat Signal for cultured and cute vintage-wearing dream girls? In writer-director Stephen Chbosky‚Äôs new¬†The Perks of Being a Wallflower,¬†a wonderful film based on Chbosky‚Äôs own novel, the pixieish, Smiths-adoring love interest, Sam, is played by Emma Watson, in her first significant post-Hermione role. Sam‚Äôs suitor, Charlie, is played by Logan Lerman. Perhaps inevitably, he is a clinically depressed introvert who befriends Sam and her punky stepbrother, Patrick‚ÄĒthe inestimable Ezra Miller‚ÄĒat a high-school football game. Charlie and Sam soon reveal their shared love of British glum-pop, including the Smiths‚Äô ‚ÄúAsleep,‚ÄĚ which is ironic, or appropriate, because the film details how Charlie finally wakes up thanks to Sam‚Äôs tender, nonjudgmental companionship. The metaphor is not as heavy-handed as it sounds.
If Hollywood were a high-school cafeteria‚ÄĒa tremendous stretch of the imagination!‚ÄĒthe three young leads would most certainly sit at the center of the cool table. Watson and Lerman will next star in Darren Aronofsky‚Äôs big-screen adaptation of Genesis chapters 6 to 9,¬†Noah,¬†while Miller will play opposite Mia Wasikowska in¬†Madame Bovary,¬†providing an even greater service to teenagers than showcasing the triumph of the loner: giving them a way around readingMadame Bovary.
Source: Vanity Fair
Written on Sep 08, 2012 by Angelic
Talking with the cast of The Perks of Being a Wallflower‚ÄĒincluding Emma Watson‚ÄĒat their V.F. photo shoot with Ellen von Unwerth.
Written on Sep 06, 2012 by Angelic
Logan Lerman‚Äôs 2007 trip to the¬†Toronto International Film Festival¬†ended with the then-unknown 15-year-old transformed into a rising star, thanks to the debut of his film ‚Äú3:10 to Yuma‚ÄĚ at number one that weekend. Back at the fest with the ensemble drama ‚ÄúWriters‚ÄĚ and the eagerly-anticipated adaptation of beloved young adult novel ‚ÄúThe Perks of Being a Wallflower,‚ÄĚ Lerman is bracing for a repeat experience.
‚ÄúIt was kind of weird that first time; I was so overwhelmed,‚ÄĚ Lerman says. ‚ÄúI‚Äôm older now.‚ÄĚ
Lerman is only 20, but he‚Äôs packed a lot of work into the last five years, headlining big-budget blockbusters ‚ÄúPercy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief‚ÄĚ and the latest remake of ‚ÄúThe Three Musketeers.‚ÄĚ Toronto is just a jaunt between filming the sequel ‚ÄúPercy Jackson: Sea of Monsters‚ÄĚ and shooting Darren Aronofsky‚Äôs ‚ÄúNoah,‚ÄĚ starring Lerman‚Äôs ‚Äú3:10 to Yuma‚ÄĚ co-star Russell Crowe. Lerman‚Äôs schedule makes it clear: He‚Äôs in it for the long haul.
What‚Äôs ironic is that after years of working alongside high-profile stars (his first film role was as Mel Gibson‚Äôs son in ‚ÄúThe Patriot,‚ÄĚ and he co-starred in the WB‚Äôs short-lived drama ‚ÄúJack & Bobby‚ÄĚ as Christine Lahti‚Äôs son) and the success of ‚Äú3:10 to Yuma,‚ÄĚ Lerman hadn‚Äôt 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. ‚ÄúThen I had this moment where I realized that I didn‚Äôt care where I ended up,‚ÄĚ he says. ‚ÄúI didn‚Äôt care if I was that guy who never went to college. If I failed as an actor, I would embrace it.‚ÄĚ So rather than enroll in college, he signed on to do ‚ÄúPercy Jackson.‚ÄĚ ‚ÄúI figured I‚Äôd do this big fantasy studio film and commit to the contract I have with them and start trying to do other films as well,‚ÄĚ he says. ‚ÄúI just decided to fully go for it.‚ÄĚ
That turned out to be the right decision; Lerman says that ‚ÄúPercy Jackson‚ÄĚ changed his career ‚Äúbig 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.‚ÄĚ Two such projects include ‚ÄúPerks‚ÄĚ and ‚ÄúWriters,‚ÄĚ 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 Lerman‚Äôs character. The job came to him as an offer, something that Lerman is still adjusting to. ‚ÄúIt was really nice,‚ÄĚ he says. ‚ÄúAfter so many years of auditioning, to just be asked is incredibly flattering.‚ÄĚ
‚ÄúPerks,‚ÄĚ which premieres in Toronto Sept. 8 and hits theaters Sept. 21, contains Lerman‚Äôs 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 wasn‚Äôt picturing him as Charlie. ‚ÄúWhen I met with Steve he said, ‚ÄėI see you more as Patrick,‚Äô ‚ÄĚ Lerman says. ‚ÄúAnd I said, ‚ÄėI really like that role, but I‚Äôm more interested in Charlie.‚Äô ‚ÄĚ They had another meeting during which Lerman auditioned with three sides, including two wildly different scenes‚ÄĒone in which Charlie gets stoned for the first time and one in which he begins to break down emotionally. Says Chbosky, ‚ÄúRight away, it was clear. Within 15 seconds I said to myself, ‚ÄėI‚Äôve found Charlie.‚Äô After his audition, I never held another, because he was perfect.‚ÄĚ
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. Friday‚Äôs. ‚ÄúEveryone was looking at me like, ‚ÄėPoor kid,‚Äô ‚ÄĚ Lerman says. ‚ÄúThey 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.‚ÄĚ
Also on Lerman‚Äôs agenda was ‚Äútrying to find things that really disturbed me‚ÄĚ to get into Charlie‚Äôs fragile mental state. He began to watch documentaries, noting, ‚ÄúMovies don‚Äôt disturb me as much because I can stand back and see it‚Äôs a film. But a documentary is a record of something real. And that can really mess me up.‚ÄĚ Lerman watched more than 50 documentaries, including a 2002 film called ‚ÄúGladiator Days: Anatomy of a Prison Murder‚ÄĚ that was of particular help. ‚ÄúThere‚Äôs a scene where Charlie says he can‚Äôt get images out of his head, and they‚Äôre driving him crazy. And this is what I thought of, this was the thing driving me crazy. It was the most disturbing thing I‚Äôve ever seen, and it helped me a lot.‚ÄĚ
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 ‚Äú3:10 to Yuma,‚ÄĚ in which he beat out more than 100 actors to share the screen with Crowe and Christian Bale. Says casting director Sarah Katzman of Lerman‚Äôs character, ‚ÄúThat was the hardest role because there are a lot of kids out there, but they are very Hollywood-ized. To find someone who‚Äôs a natural who feels they could be from 1885 and from the plains‚ÄĒit was very hard.‚ÄĚ Lerman admits to some early nerves. ‚ÄúI expected these intense actors, but they were both wonderful and generous, and I learned so much from them,‚ÄĚ he says. ‚ÄúIt ended up being an amazing experience all around.‚ÄĚ
Lerman is learning that good work begets more work. Case in point: When Aronofsky was casting ‚ÄúNoah,‚ÄĚ he asked Chbosky to show him ‚ÄúPerks.‚ÄĚ Aronofsky was impressed enough that he cast not only Lerman but Watson as well. A huge fan of Aronofsky‚Äôs, Lerman can‚Äôt wait for people to see the finished film. ‚ÄúI don‚Äôt know exactly how to describe it,‚ÄĚ he says. ‚ÄúBut from the script and the concept art and just talking to Darren, this is not a children‚Äôs story. It‚Äôs going to be amazing, and I think it will really blow people away. It‚Äôs one in a string of projects that I‚Äôm just honored to get to be a part of.‚ÄĚ
Written on Aug 16, 2012 by Angelic
Long before ‚ÄúIt Gets Better,‚ÄĚ there was ‘The Perks of Being a Wallflower,’ a young adult novel that became a touchstone for a generation. Can the movie follow suit?
There are certain pieces of adolescent mythology that can almost become a necessity, like a lifeline for a kid,‚ÄĚ Ezra Miller says. ‚ÄúPerks was that for me.‚ÄĚ
Perks is how kids like Miller, wounded teens who barely made it out of high school alive, refer to their tattered copies of¬†The Perks of Being a Wallflower, a novel about Charlie, an achingly lost and lonely high-school freshman and the older band of outsiders — ‚ÄĒSam, the out-of-his-league girl, and her confident gay stepbrother, Patrick — who help save him.
To a decade‚Äôs outcasts,¬†Perks¬†belongs on a shelf next to¬†The Catcher in the Rye. It pays tribute to that classic indictment of adult hypocrisy, but also tells an updated, unflinching, uncensored story about how many childhoods were not so much the setting of a happy home video as they were fodder for a future PostSecret confession.
‚ÄúI read this book when I was Charlie‚Äôs age,‚ÄĚ says Miller. Two older friends who lived down the block from him in Maplewood, N.J., insisted on it. ‚ÄúOne said, ‚ÄėThis is my favorite book.‚Äô The other said, ‚ÄėThis book saved my life.‚Äô So I read it and I found one of the best mythological maps for being a fucked-up kid.‚ÄĚ
That kind of emphatic, evangelical endorsement is how a book like Perks, written by Stephen Chbosky and published in 1999 by MTV Books, ended up being passed around from kid to kid and selling more than a million copies. It‚Äôs still one of the most banned books in America, which only serves to heighten its appeal.
The film adaptation¬≠ — starring Logan Lerman (Percy Jackson & the Olympians, Greg Berlanti‚Äôs¬†Jack & Bobby) as Charlie and¬†Harry Potter‚Äôs Emma Watson as Sam — hits theaters this month, with a screenplay written and directed by Chbosky. • Read full story »