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October 6, 2018 — By

Margot Robbie is reportedly in talks to star in a Barbie movie, according The Hollywood Reporter, in addition to starring in the feature film, the Oscar-nominated actress would also produce the project through her production company, LuckyChap Entertainment.

Barbie has found a new studio lot for her Malibu Dream House.

A movie about the popular doll was in development for years at Sony, but now Mattel is partnering with Warner Bros. for a feature film, with Margot Robbie in talks to star.

Robbie would also produce the project through her LuckyChap banner.

It was first announced in 2014 that Mattel was partnering with Sony for a Barbie movie. In 2016 it was reported that Amy Schumer would star in the movie that was billed as putting a contemporary spin on the toy with an emphasis on feminism and identity. A few months later Schumer dropped out of the project due to “scheduling conflicts.” It was later reported Anne Hathaway would replace Schumer.

In January, Sony pushed the movie’s release date from Aug. 8, 2018, to May 8, 2020, but the rights to Barbie reverted back to Mattel a few months later, and it appears the toymaker has found a new studio partner.

Sources say that Wonder Woman director Patty Jenkins is circling the Warners project but indicate there are no substantive talks that have taken place.

If deals make, the Barbie movie would continue a partnership between Robbie and Warner Bros., where her LuckyChap banner has a first-look deal. The studio is gearing up for the Robbie-produced Birds of Prey, which will see her reprise her DCU role as Harley Quinn.

Robbie, who earned an Oscar nomination for last year’s I, Tonya, will next be seen in Mary Queen of Scots and is currently working on Sony’s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood. She is repped by CAA, Management 360 and Jackoway Tyerman.

October 6, 2018 — By

A brand new trailer for “Mary, Queen of Scots”  and two new posters has been released!

Mary, Queen of Scots‘ explores the turbulent life of the charismatic Mary Stuart. Queen of France at 16 and widowed at 18, Mary defies pressure to remarry. Instead, she returns to her native Scotland to reclaim her rightful throne. But Scotland and England fall under the rule of the compelling Elizabeth 1. Each young Queen beholds her “sister” in fear and fascination. Rivals in power and in love, and female regents in a masculine world, the two must decide how to play the game of marriage versus independence. Determined to rule as much more than a figurehead, Mary asserts her claim to the English throne, threatening Elizabeth’s sovereignty. Betrayal, rebellion, and conspiracies within each court imperil both thrones – and change the course of history.

Mary, Queen of Scots‘is set for release on December 7, 2018.

You can check out the images in our gallery below:

Gallery Links:

Movies > Mary Queen of Scots (2018) > Posters

Movies > Mary Queen of Scots (2018) > Trailer #2


September 24, 2018 — By

We’ve added new images of Margot in “Terminal“. You can check out the images in our gallery below:

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Movies > Terminal (2018) > Promotional

September 7, 2018 — By

The Hollywood Reporter – Margot Robbie and Matthias Schoenaerts are set to star in the Nazi revenge thriller ‘Ruin.

Justin Kurzel, who directed Assassin’s Creed, will helm the Black List-topping script by Matthew and Ryan Firpo for Marc Butan’s Mad River Pictures. Set in post-World War II Germany, Ruin sees a Holocaust survivor, played by Robbie, forced to make an unlikely alliance with an ex-SS captain (Schoenaerts) in her quest to exact revenge.

Together, they hunt down the surviving members of the captain’s former Nazi death squad. Wonder Woman star Gal Gadot was earlier in negotiations to star in Ruin.

The film is set to shoot in Prague in spring 2019. Robbie will next appear as Queen Elizabeth I in Focus Features’ Mary Queen of Scots and is currently in production on Quentin Tarantino’s Once Upon a Time in Hollywood for Sony’s Columbia Pictures label.

She is also set to play Harley Quinn in the untitled Birds of Prey film for Warner Bros., which she is also producing under her LuckyChap banner. Schoenaerts will next be seen in David Oelhoffen’s Close Enemies, which debuts in Venice, and Thomas Vinterberg’s Kursk, set to premiere in Toronto.

Butan is producing Ruin alongside Kurzel. Ara Keshishian is executive producing alongside Nik Bower and Deepak Nayar of Riverstone Pictures, who are co-financing.

CAA Media Finance packaged the film and is handling the U.S. rights, while IMR International will handle foreign sales.

Robbie is repped by Management 360, CAA and Aran Michael Management. Schoenaerts is repped by CAA and UBBA in Europe. Kurzel is repped by CAA and Katie Richter. Ryan and Matthew Firpo are repped by UTA and LBI Entertainment.

August 11, 2018 — By

Entertainment Weekly – The first time Saoirse Ronan and Margot Robbie saw each other on the set of Mary Queen of Scots, they ended up on the floor, crying in each other’s arms.

It was Ronan’s first day as the titular royal, and Robbie’s last as her cousin and rival, Elizabeth I. The two actresses had been kept apart throughout rehearsals and production until then; Robbie filmed in England, Ronan would be shooting in Scotland, and at their request, they never crossed paths in character prior to their sole scene together. “We really, really didn’t want to see each other,Ronan says. “I love Margot and wanted to hang out, but we wanted [the meeting] to be this special thing.

Yet, when the time finally came for them to perform the queens’ confrontation, well… “We were blubbering like idiots,Ronan tells EW. “We just held each other for ages, we wouldn’t let go. We were like” — she lowers her voice to demonstrate their sobbing — “‘Huohooouuughh.’” She laughs. “I’ve never experienced anythinglike that.

Then again, her real-life counterpart never did either. Historians believe the Queen of Scots and the Virgin Queen never met, but theater director-turned-first-time film helmer Josie Rourke was inspired by the 19th-century Friedrich Schiller play Mary Stuart, in which Mary and Elizabeth talk face-to-face on stage. “The whole conception of the film for me was around that meeting,” Rourke says of the historical drama. “We really wanted to have our version of that famous scene, with these two women looking at each other and being confronted with their choices — their personal choices, their political choices. It’s a moment that’s deeply personal.

And deeply emotional. The waterworks on set may have been caused by the high stakes (and excitement) of capturing the only time the stars share the screen, but Robbie thinks those tears also stemmed from how much they’d delved into the tragedy of their characters’ histories. (For Elizabeth: Her mother was beheaded by her father. For Mary: She lost her husband before she turned 18. And both were often targeted by religious groups, political conspirators, and marriage treaties.) “I had underestimated how difficult their lives were, and how much pain was wrapped up in this power,Robbie says. “I think it just meant more.

Based on John Guy’s 2004 biography of Mary, the film (penned by House of Cardscreator Beau Willimon) follows the 16th century rulers during the seven years when a widowed Mary returned to Scotland hoping to reclaim her throne from Elizabeth. Though Elizabeth — nearly 500-year-old spoiler alert! — later orders Mary’s imprisonment and execution, Robbie never thought of them as true enemies. “They have this sisterhood, this love for each other, but the love is complicated by the fact that each one’s survival threatens the other,” she explains. “It’s a love story between these two characters. A very, very complicated love story.”

Maybe that’s why Rourke finds it simpler to explain her film’s take on Mary and Elizabeth’s relationship in classic fictional, even comic-book, terms. “If you’re doing Sherlock Holmes and Moriarty, you spend more time with Holmes, and if you’re doing Batman and the Joker, you tend to be [sympathetic] with Batman, but to power the story along, the [protagonist] is locked into an amazing psychodrama with a character who is both like him and the opposite,” she says. “What I really wanted to do was a movie in which two women got to do that.

But wait — does that mean Elizabeth is the villain, akin to a psychopath in clown makeup who just wants to watch the world burn? The heavy makeup’s there, but Mary Queen of Scots isn’t about one queen defeating the other; it’s more about them grappling with circumstances — manipulative counselors, male-dominated courts — beyond their control. “This is a movie about the cost of power, about how often impossible it is for women, no matter what choice they make, to be able to lead,” Rourke says. “It is a plea for us to think deep and hard about that while looking at a part of our history.” Just don’t forget to bring plenty of tissues.

Mary Queen of Scots hits theaters Dec. 7.

You can check out the images in our gallery below:

Gallery Links:
Magazine Scans > 2018 > Entertainment Weekly

Movies > Mary Queen of Scots (2018) > Stills



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