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Posted on May 16th, 2014 with No Comments

Megan Ellison’s Annapurna Pictures has acquired the rights to the book “True American: Murder & Mercy in Texas” with Tom Hardy attached to star and Kathryn Bigelow on board to direct.

Pic is based on Anand Giridharadas book that tells the true story of Rais Uddin Bhuiyan, a Bangladesh Air Force officer who dreams of immigrating to America and working in technology. But days after 9/11, an avowed “American terrorist” named Mark Stroman, seeking revenge, walks into the Dallas minimart where Bhuiyan has found temporary work and shoots him, maiming and nearly killing him.

W.W. Norton & Company is publishing the book.

Hardy has received rave reviews for his one man show in the A24 film “Locke” and has a handful of films set to bow this year including the Fox Searchlight pic “The Drop” and the Summit crime drama “Child 44.” He is also set to star as Elton John in the biopic “Rocket Man” and the New Regency pic “Splinter Cell.”

Bigelow last directed the Oscar nominated “Zero Dark Thirty” for Sony and Annapurna. She is repped by CAA and Hardy is repped by CAA and United Agents.

CAA also reps Bhuiyan and Giridharadas with Giridharadas repped on the publishing side by Kneerim Williams and Bloom.

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Posted on May 16th, 2014 with No Comments

Images of Tom promoting Locke have been added to the gallery.


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Posted on May 16th, 2014 with No Comments

Stills of Tom in The Drop and Locke have been added to the gallery.


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Posted on April 11th, 2014 with No Comments

Tom confirmed he would attend the premiere of Locke at Cineworld on Wednesday, April 16.

Hollywood film star Tom Hardy has been confirmed as the special guest in Birmingham for the UK premiere of Locke, a new film directed by city-born Peaky Blinders’ creator Steven Knight.

Film Birmingham manager Sindy Campbell said: “We were delighted when Tom confirmed he would attend the premiere on Wednesday, April 16.

“Having Tom and Steven together will be a huge coup for the city.

“We’ve been working with Cineworld for some time to make Birmingham a destination for film premieres and this is confirmation that we are doing something right.”

Locke is the second film to have been directed by Knight, after the Jason Statham thriller Hummingbird last year.

Knight has also written Eastern Promises, Amazing Grace and was Oscar-nominated for his Dirty Pretty Things screenplay a decade ago.

The thriller begins with Ivan Locke driving away from Birmingham one night.

He has the perfect family, a dream job, and tomorrow should be a career highlight.

But one phone call will force him to make a decision that will put it all on the line…

London-born Hardy, 36, has previously starred in Christopher Nolan’s Inception and The Dark Knight Rises.

His other films include Lawless, Warrior and Bronson.

As well as starring in Knight’s own Peaky Blinders, he will play Max Rockatansky in Mad Max: Fury Road for 2015 release.

It’s the fourth instalment of the series which returning director George Miller launched with Mel Gibson in 1979.

Paul Millington, general manager of Cineworld Birmingham, added: “Birmingham is rapidly becoming a top UK city for film. We’re very excited to be hosting the UK premiere of Locke at what proves to be an exhilarating evening!”

Cineworld’s maketing vice president Justin Skinner added: “We’re pleased to show our support for this much anticipated, ingenious thriller.”

Lionsgate will release Locke in cinemas across the UK on April 18 – two days after the Birmingham premiere.

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Posted on April 11th, 2014 with 1 Comment

Tom Hardy is not a movie star.

This is not a judgment. Right now, at least, it is simply an observation, a statement of fact.

Tom Hardy is an English actor, London-born, thirty-six years old. He has been the star of—the lead and titular character in—two movies made in England, Bronson and the upcoming Locke. He has costarred in three American movies, Warrior, This Means War, and Lawless, alongside actors like Joel Edgerton, Chris Pine, and Shia LaBeouf. He also has been directed by Christopher Nolan in two movies of global prominence, Inception and The Dark Knight Rises. In Inception, he is a member of Leonardo DiCaprio’s supporting cast, part of an ensemble, billed beneath Joseph Gordon-Levitt and called upon to lend the proceedings a kind of amoral integrity. In The Dark Knight Rises, he plays Bane, the supervillain set in opposition to Christian Bale’s Batman, with a shaved head, thirty pounds of added muscle, a mask of rubber and steel fitted over his nose and mouth, and an accent—a voice—intense in its artificiality, its almost Elizabethan resonance, and its menace.

To the extent that American audiences know Tom Hardy, they know him as Bane.

Next year, they will know him—or not—as the new Mad Max, in George Miller’s Mad Max: Fury Road, with Charlize Theron.

Is Tom Hardy a movie star? The only conclusive answer is that we won’t know until the summer of 2015, when Warner Bros. finally releases Mad Max and the first weekend’s returns are in.

But that does not stop the question from being asked. Indeed, the question of whether a particular actor is a movie star is, in Hollywood, a philosophical one, almost an epistemological one, a matter of chemistry devoid of science. As much as it is in the business of making movies, Hollywood is in the business of finding movie stars, and as bad as Hollywood is—as low as its percentages are—at predicting what movies might be hits, it is even worse at determining which actors are destined for stardom. In truth, the number of actors who can, in industry parlance, “open a movie” is not just small; it’s unchanging. There are about a dozen of them in all, and an entire industry is built around their care and cultivation.

Tom Hardy is not one of them. He is not even like them.

He says things movie stars would never say and does things movie stars would never do.

He admits to saying things they would never say and doing things they would never do.

There are stories about him saying things they would never say and doing things they would never do.

And so, there is not only the usual element of uncertainty about the question of whether Tom Hardy will become what Warner Bros., among many others, is betting on him to become.

There is also an element of something Hollywood hasn’t seen in a long time—danger.

Which is the reason people think he’s going to be a movie star in the first place.

And which is the reason they also think he can still fuck it up.

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