July 2, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Magazines

In reference to this interview/article already posted, I finally got around the HD digital edition of the magazine so I could add scans of Julianne Moore to the gallery. Enjoy!

June 28, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Lisey's Story, Screencaptures, TV-Shows

The gallery has been updated with over 580 HD Screencaptures of Julianne Moore from last episode of “Lisey’s Story”. Enjoy!

June 26, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Magazines, Photoshoots

Last Fall Julianne Moore appeared on the cover of DuJour. I added to the gallery HQ scans from it. Enjoy!

June 22, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Lisey's Story, Screencaptures, TV-Shows

The gallery has been updated with over 1,000 HD Screencaptures of Julianne Moore in the latest episodes of “Lisey’s Story”

June 20, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Articles & News, Interviews

Back in December, in the midst of lockdown, Julianne Moore did not have the 60th birthday she might have imagined: “It was just dinner with my family – it wasn’t a blow-out or anything. I was thankful that we were able to be together.”

She has gone through all the lockdown clichés in the past year: adopting a puppy (a labrador cross called Hope), baking, trying to learn French (“I’d download an app, then I wouldn’t look at it”). Her 19-year-old daughter, Liv, was also grounded at the family home: “Poor kid, she missed graduation and everything.”

There have also been the obligatory online yoga classes – and when we talk (over Zoom) she is sitting on the floor of the designated yoga room in her home in New York, wearing black leggings and a grey hooded sweatshirt, make-up minimal. “I try to do yoga four to five times a week,” she says.

“It has honestly been the thing that has saved me this past year.” Julianne is friendly and gentle, showing genuine delight when my nine-year-old daughter barges in to our meeting: “Who’s this?!” And she has her own visitors in the form of Hope and her older dog, Milly. “They’re good girls, but they don’t like to be alone,” she says, settling them on her yoga mat, where they loll for the rest of the interview.

She is also an extraordinarily accomplished actor, having made more than 70 films and winning awards that include an Oscar, two Golden Globes and a Bafta. There have been blockbusters, indie films, comedies and heartbreaking period dramas, but rarely any duds. She has a fabulous career, a hot husband, great hair and homes in New York and Long Island. So, what’s her secret?

Read the full interview/article in our press library.

June 20, 2021  •  Claudia  •  No Comment  •  Articles & News, Interviews


When Stephen King’s name is attached, things are bound to get bloody. (Note to the squeamish: You’ve been warned!)

Episode 4 of Lisey’s Story (now streaming on Apple TV+) came to a brutally violent head when Scott’s crazed stalker Jim Dooley finally made good on his multiple threats and arrived at Lisey’s front door. Merely minutes into the episode, he snuck into her home and suffocated her with a plastic bag. After tying her up, he headbutted her to the ground, before delivering over a dozen blows directly to her face. “Secrets, secrets are no fun. Secrets, secrets hurt someone,” he riddled like a maniac far off his rocker.

And that wasn’t even the worst of it. Armed with a pizza cutter, Jim continued to torture the poor woman, slice by excruciating slice.

One would think such horror would be something an actress would likely want to forget, but for Julianne Moore, the opposite is true.

“I remember absolutely everything!” the actress tells TVLine about filming the unhinged beating her character suffers. “[Director] Pablo [Larraín] hates violence, I don’t like it either, I don’t think Dane [DeHaan, who plays Jim] does… nobody really likes doing that kind of stuff. It’s so icky.”

But when done right, even the “ickiest” of scenes can be artistically beautiful. Despite the extremely graphic nature of the attack, Moore says the sequence wasn’t particularly difficult to produce, mostly because of the way Larraín shot it.

“Pablo was trying to think about how to communicate this sequence and how best to play it, and he decided — and I think it’s really masterful — that you would never see the two characters, Lisey and Dane’s character, in a two-shot,” she says. “You see Dane’s side where he’s inflicting the violence, and then you see my side where I’m receiving this violence, but you never see any physical contact between the two. So in a sense, it leaves it up to the audience’s imagination to imagine what’s actually happening on contact.”

Read the full interview/article in our press library.