The gallery has been updated with HQ images of Julianne Moore at the WSJ. Magazine 2019 Innovator Awards, which took place yesterday. Take a look and enjoy!
Do I need to persuade you on Julianne Moore? Come on. This is Julianne Moore we’re talking about. The intensely credible, never-bad-in-anything actress with a career that now spans almost four decades and includes work with Robert Altman; Louis Malle; the Coen Brothers; Alfonso Cuarón; Todd Haynes; Kimberly Peirce; Tom Ford; Paul Thomas Anderson; Rebecca Miller; Julie Taymor; Moore’s husband, Bart Freundlich; and probably 38 other really good directors I’m forgetting. The Julianne Moore who’s been nominated for five Academy Awards, winning best actress in 2015 for playing a professor confronting Alzheimer’s disease in Still Alice. The Julianne Moore who won an Emmy for playing—no, transforming into—Sarah Palin in Game Change. Who played Maude flippin’ Lebowski, for crying out loud. “She’s just a lovely person,” says The Dude himself, Moore’s co-star in The Big Lebowski, Jeff Bridges. Bridges calls her Julie, just as many close to her do.
Moore’s résumé is a staggering, no-BS run of smart choices with integrity—the type of career that any aspiring actor dreams of. Moore, who grew up traipsing around the earth in a military family, has humble roots, too. She got her start in soap operas, on As the World Turns, where, in the twilight of the Reagan administration, she played not only a character named Frannie Hughes, but also Frannie’s mysterious half-sister, Sabrina, who arrived in Frannie’s life and raised hell. (Soap operas truly are the best.)
Moore’s one of those celebrity supernovas who seems to get it, who has this fame and glamour yet manages to live a life in New York City that appears rather, well, normal—or at least as close to normal as an Oscar-winning actor’s life can be. She and Freundlich have been together for more than two decades. The couple has a 17-year-old daughter, Liv, and a 21-year-old son, Cal. If you come to town on a lazy weekend morning, you might look over in the brunch line at Russ & Daughters, and there she is, her red hair the unmistakable giveaway, one of the great actors of her generation, waiting for lox like everyone else.
Read the whole article/intervew in our press library.
The gallery has been updated with over 900 HD screencaptures of Julianne Moore as Laura Brown in 2002 movie “The Hours”. Take a look and enjoy!
The gallery has been updated with HQ scans of Red UK which features Julianne Moore on the cover of their november issue. Take a look and enjoy!
I am sitting opposite one of the most credible actresses of her generation, a woman who has — over a 35-year career — earned a reputation as one of Hollywood’s most enduring, universally acclaimed stars. But today, in her local bistro in New York’s West Village, Julianne Moore can’t settle; she is worried that we might have missed out on her favourite zucchini fries. It’s late afternoon, the no-man’s land of mealtimes, and Moore is unable to start our interview until we’ve flagged down a waitress. Her relief when we’re told she can indeed still order her go-to fries is palpable.
Will that be one portion to share, the waitress enquires. ‘Gosh, no, we definitely need one each,’ says Moore.
In person, the first thing you notice about 58-year-old Moore are those cheekbones, which I reckon you could legitimately grate parmesan off. The second thing, as she waves her arms around and laughs freely —sparky, animated, upbeat — is just how very different she is from the emotionally wretched, tormented and troubled women she so often portrays on screen. Take the drug-addicted porn star she played more than 20 years ago in Boogie Nights, the married gay woman who has an affair with her sperm donor in The Kids Are All Right, or the academic with early-onset Alzheimer’s disease in Still Alice, a heart-wrenching role which won her a well-deserved Oscar in 2015 after four nominations.
Read the whole article/interview in our press library.