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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.
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Just a reminder, Amy Adams will be tonight on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon
Her next scheduled interviews are:
Dec 10 – The Daily Show with Jon Stewart
Dec 10 – Live with Kelly and Michael
Dec 10 – Good Morning America
Dec 19 – The Ellen Degeneres Show
As always, you will find screen captures and clips here, so stay tuned!
Sony released a new clip, featuring Richie DiMaso (Bradley Cooper) and Sydney Prosser (Amy Adams) in which he tries to convince Sydney that Irving Rosenfeld (Christian Bale) is just using her. Lots of other clips/trailers and American Hustle-related videos has been added since yesterday, so be sure to check it in our video archive.
American Hustle is set for a December 13 release in New York and Los Angeles, expanding nationalwide on December 20.
MTV’s Joshua Horowitz just posted this picture.
Amy Adams Plays a Grifter in ‘American Hustle’
By Robert Ito to NY Times
In “American Hustle,” the latest film by the director David O. Russell, Rosalyn Rosenfeld (Jennifer Lawrence) plants a lipstick-smearing kiss on Sydney Prosser (Amy Adams), a grifter who is having an affair with a fellow con artist (Christian Bale), who just happens to be Rosalyn’s husband. The kiss caps off a scene of rage-filled accusations and not-so-veiled threats. The possibility that members of the Mafia might kill all three of them only ratchets up the heat.
The kiss, Ms. Adams admitted, was her idea. “Rosalyn’s crazy,” she said. “And I thought, ‘What’s the craziest thing she could do?’ ”
A suggestion was made to Mr. Russell; Ms. Lawrence, it turned out, was game. As sudden as it is sloppy, the kiss is equal parts threat and assault, akin, in both feeling and execution, to the one Michael Corleone shares with his brother Fredo.
If Ms. Lawrence stuck the landing on the kiss, Ms. Adams hits about a half-dozen different emotions — from shock to fear to rage — with her understandably stunned response. Her character has already had the lousy night to end all lousy nights, and now this?
Sydney “is the most miserable human being I’ve ever played,” Ms. Adams said. “She is not — happy. I’m used to playing people that, even if they’re survivors, there’s some sort of light in them. I don’t know that she has that, necessarily.”
With a laugh, she added, “I think I like playing happy people.”
Fans of Ms. Adams know the type. For many of them, Ms. Adams, 39, will always be the wide-eyed, would-be princess who fell to Earth in “Enchanted,” or the chatty, cheerful Southern wife in “Junebug,” for which she received the first of four Academy Award nominations.
Reflecting an awards season in which no one film is dominating, the Los Angeles Film Critics Association, voting Sunday, produced a tie, awarding its best picture prize to both Alfronso Cuaron’s survival-in-space-tale Gravity and Spike Jonze’s slightly futuristic love story Her. Cuaron was also named best director, with Jonze as runner-up. Gravity also was cited for its cinematography by Emmanuel Lubezki and its editing by Cuaron and Mark Sanger, while Her got a nod for K.K. Barrett’s production design.