rebecca hall online
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After a long delay, Rebecca Hall Online is finally back… online! You may have noticed the main site was down for quite a while, but it seems the problems have been resolved and I can finally resume updating. This also means that the gallery has some new additions–over 60 stills, posters and behind the scenes photos from Transcendence, Closed Circuit and A Promise have been uploaded. Thanks for your patience and stay tuned for further updates.


Labels: Movies, Photo Updates

Three gorgeous outtakes from Rebecca’s cover shoot for CRASH have been added to the gallery. Enjoy!

Labels: Photo Updates, Photoshoots

Keeping with the theme, I have uploaded screen captures of Rebecca’s role in Iron Man 3, where she played Maya Hansen. I’m a big fan of the Marvel movies and I remember fangirling pretty hard when I found out Rebecca would have a role in the film. Unfortunately, her character is so underdeveloped and has very little screentime throughout, which is such a shame.


Labels: Movies, Photo Updates

I’ve uploaded screen captures of Rebecca from her role as Antoinette Cosway in the BBC adaptation of Wide Sargasso Sea. In one of her first leading screen roles, Rebecca gives an incredible performance–it’s easy to see why her career began to flourish shortly after. Be sure to take a look.


Labels: Photo Updates, Screen Captures

I’ve uploaded some beautiful portaits of Rebecca taken for the Los Angeles Times to promote her latest role in Transcendence to the gallery.

Labels: Photo Updates, Photoshoots

Earlier this week, HUNGER released this wonderful behind the scenes video of Rebecca’s recent photoshoot for issue six of the bi-annual magazine. Be sure to take a look!


Labels: Photo Updates, Screen Captures, Videos

HUNGER – Rebecca Hall’s decision to drop out of university in her final year to pursue acting may have been a risky one, but the gamble has certainly paid off. Although, with Sir Peter Hall, founder of the Royal Shakespeare Company, and opera singer Maria Ewing as parents, perhaps it wasn’t really that much of a gamble – the stage seems to be in her blood.

In 2008, following a number of theatre roles, and smaller parts in Starter for 10 and The Prestige, Hollywood came knocking and she landed the part of good girl Vicky in Woody Allen’s Vicky Cristina Barcelona, for which she picked up a Golden Globe nomination. Then came Frost/Nixon, The Town and The Awakening, and her BAFTA-winning portrayal of a traumatised mother in Red Riding: In The Year of Our Lord 1974. And last year Rebecca proved that she can also tackle blockbusters when she took on brainy biologist Maya Hansen in Iron Man 3. With a starring role opposite Johnny Depp this year, it looks like she should get used to having Hollywood at her door.

REBECCA, YOUR DAD IS BRITISH AND YOUR MUM IS AMERICAN, DO YOU IDENTIFY WITH ONE CULTURE MORE THAN THE OTHER?

I identify more with British culture because I grew up here, and I went to school and university here. I’m a Londoner and I always have been. It doesn’t mean I’m not very at home in American culture, though. I have an understanding of it, and there’s a part of me that feels fairly American when I go there, but I feel home is home and that’s London.

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Labels: Articles and Interviews, Photo Updates, Photoshoots

Empire recently caught up with Rebecca to discuss the movies that have impacted her life. It’s a great read–be sure to take a look if you haven’t already.

What was the first movie you ever saw?
The one I remember watching a lot when I was tiny is probably The Wizard Of Oz. My mum’s American and she raised me on the Golden Age of Hollywood. I didn’t watch TV or a lot of films that were of my time..

What was the movie that inspired you to go into films?
When I was eight, nine, ten years old I was obsessed with All About Eve. It’s a film about theatre people, so I suppose it inspired me to act. And I just thought Bette Davis was incredibly… cool (laughs). I think it was something about her combination of larger-than-life campery and a raw humanity that doesn’t have any vanity, really. That’s what interested me about film: the capacity to do great glamour and something that can be very ugly and very true at the same time.

What was the last movie you saw that reminded you of your childhood?
Kind Hearts And Coronets. Not that it reminds me of my childhood, but it reminds me of sitting with my dad (Peter Hall) and him saying, “You should watch this because it’s a great film.” I just thought, “This is a crazy film and it’s brilliant!” It’s still one of my favourites.

What was the last movie that made you cry with laughter?
[Jackass Presents:] Bad Grandpa. I saw it a couple of days ago and I did weep a little. Especially the bit where he’s lying on that bed that he’s trying to sell at a junk sale and it starts folding him in two… I thought I was gonna be sick I was laughing so hard.

What was the last movie that made you fight back the tears?
Blue Is The Warmest Colour. I loved it.

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Labels: Articles and Interviews