Amy Adams Fan - online since 2008 - is your online guide to the talented and beautiful actress know for movies such as Enchanted, The Fighter, Junebug, and most recently American Hustle. Here you can find information about the five-time Oscar-nominee and all of her films, an extensive photo gallery housing over 80,000 pictures, a streaming video archive and much, much more.
W Magazine revealed their Movie Issue covers for the best performances of 2014 and, once again, Amy is featured, this time for Big Eyes. She was photographed by Tim Walker in a very funny photoshoot.
Amy Adams in Big Eyes
“My favorite love story is Breakfast at Tiffany’s. I like messed-up, strong women, and Holly Golightly has both great vulnerability and strength. She’s found a way to change her reality and then, surprisingly, finds someone she truly trusts. A man who’s willing to stand by a woman who is trapped by the persona she’s created—that’s my kind of love story.”
Total Film UK is featuring Big Eyes on its January issue, and we have scans up thanks to my frined Lindsey from rachelmcadams.org. They also are pointing Amy as one of the Best Actress contenders for the upcoming season awards.
Amy Adams is among this year’s The Hollywood Reporter Actress Roundtable, alongside fellow actresses Julianne Moore, Reese Witherspoon, Patricia Arquette, Laura Dern, Felicity Jones and Hilary Swank. The hourlong roundtable, held for the first time in a soundstage on the 20th Century Fox lot and taped to air on the A&E network Dec. 28, featured a candid discussion about everything from Jennifer Lawrence’s hacked photos to the recent attention on Renee Zellweger’s face . The full video will be available on Nov. 25, but you can read an excerpt of the interview on THR.com.
In some sort of weird events (like not having an Oscar, yet) Amy didn’t have her own Vogue cover. Until now… because she’s gracing the December cover of Vogue magazine, featuring a beautiful photoshoot by Annie Leibovitz to celebrate Big Eyes.
It is 10:30 a.m. on a Sunday, and Amy Adams is standing in the parking lot of the Metro Party Shoppe about 30 miles outside Detroit, one of those multipurpose country stores that are particular to the Midwest: liquor and cigarettes, pizza and subs, bait and tackle. It is late September, and she has been living in Detroit on and off since May, reprising her role as Lois Lane in Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice. Last night she was supposed to be filming scenes outside all night—on a helicopter. “Not my favorite,” she says. “I don’t like things with sharp rotors that fly.”
Adams, it turns out, is not exactly a thrill seeker. Indeed, she’s more of a panic-first kind of person, someone who has a tendency to imagine the worst-case scenario and then work backward from there. Nevertheless, despite an ominous sky and eighteen-mile-an-hour winds, she has gamely decided we should go fishing, and so we have come here to meet Captain Steve Jones, who will take us out onto the very choppy waters of Lake St. Clair on his 31-foot boat. Neither of us has an inkling of what awaits, but as we are standing at the counter buying minnows, Adams, wearing jeans, a macramé sweater, and black rubber rain boots, asks Captain Steve, a plain-spoken guy raised here, if there’s any danger in going out in this weather. “Well,” he says, neither smiling nor laughing, “if you fell in today, you probably ain’t gonna make it.”
Read the full article at Vogue.com and come back later for scans.
Entertainment Weekly has on its current issue a preview with all fall movies we’re looking after, and of course Big Eyes is featured on it. It has two new pictures of Amy and a small article.
Twenty years after his beloved biopic Ed Wood, director Tim Burton reteams with screenwriters Scott Alexander and Larry Karaszewski for another study of oddball art. Big Eyes takes its name from the famed 1960s paintings of dour children with serious dilation issues, which made kitsch darlings out of husband-and-wife team Walter and Margaret Keane (played by two-time Oscar winner Christoph Waltz and five-time nominee Amy Adams). “They struck some chord in the suburban environment where I grew up – in every dentist’s office and store and house were these weird, sad, Big Brother things,” says Burton. “Some people loved them, and other people had a violently negative reaction. And I’m fascinated by the cosmic alignment that allows people to create something good and bad at the same time.”
The film, which Burton shot in 29 days for a reported $10 million (1/2 cost of his Alice in Wonderland), chronicles the couple’s marriage and rancorous split amid revelations that Margaret was the true creator of what the world believed was Walter’s work. “She got lost in the lie,” says Adams. “Walter manipulated her for years by telling her that she’d go to jail, that it was fraud, that people would ask for their money back. But her strength eventually brought the truth out.” Burton admits he was attracted to the Keanes’ messed-up union, adding darkly, “In life, is there anything other than a dysfuncional relationship?”.
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