Categories White Collar

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Final

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Final

Here’s the final batch of White Collar season 1 screen captures. In case you did miss it, I decided to remake the caps because the ones we had was still in HDTV quality, with USA Network logos all over the caps. Now, we have clean and bigger caps for our viewing pleasure!

I have plans on remake the second and third seasons as well, so bare with me while I work on it! Enjoy the caps!







Categories White Collar

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Part 2

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Part 2

It took me a while, but here’s another batch of White Collar season 1 HD logoless screencaptures. The first part can be found here and I have plans to finish the first season until the end of the week.

Resorting these caps are being quite fun, I can remember (and laugh all over again) some scenes even if I did watch it a long time ago just by looking at the caps. I hope you’re enjoying it!









Categories Gallery

Matt attends ‘Lacoste’ celebration in Los Angeles

Matt attends ‘Lacoste’ celebration in Los Angeles

Matt attended the Lacoste Rodeo Drive Boutique at Sheats Goldstein Residence on Tuesday night (November 7) in Los Angeles. On his Instagram, he shared a cute story about the brand:

Check in our gallery photos of the event (arrival and inside):

Categories Video Walking Out

(Video) Matt Talks ‘Gold Derby’ about Walking Out

(Video) Matt Talks ‘Gold Derby’ about Walking Out

GOLD DERBY – Matt Bomer is best known for playing big-city characters in projects like “White Collar,” “The Normal Heart,” and “The Last Tycoon,” so his role in the independent film “Walking Out” as a gruff Montana hunter trying to bond with his teenage son (Josh Wiggins), seems like a departure. But it actually hits much closer to home. “I grew up in a house full of outdoorsmen and that type of male bonding exhibited in the film,” Bomer says in our exclusive video interview (watch above). “That type of outdoorsmanship and male bonding through quiet and unspoken connection, not really sure how to connect, was something I understood from my childhood, and I thought they were able to tap into it in a really profound way.”

The characters in the film brave the elements and endure hardships in the wilderness, and to an extent so did the actors. “This was not the type of set wear we were going to be coddled in any way,” Bomer explained. “There were no trailers, there were no cast chairs, there were no apple boxes. You stood in the snow between takes and got ready for the next scene, and I wouldn’t have had it any other way to be honest with you.”

Not only are Bomer and his on-screen son alone in wild, they’re also the only actors on screen for much of the film, which provided them the opportunity to “bond and create a relationship and … get to know each other in a way that sometimes you don’t get to with other co-stars.” Commenting on Wiggins’s performance, Bomer says, “He’s a superstar … He has this great thing that you can’t really teach: he’s so intuitive, and he has a great lack of self-awareness and a lack of vanity that you need, but it’s hard to find in younger actors.”

“Walking Out” premiered in January at the Sundance Film Festival, and IFC Films released it on October 6 to strong reviews. Do you think it could be a dark horse awards contender this season?

Categories The Boys in the Band

Matt Bomer, Zachary Quinto and More to Lead ‘The Boys in the Band’ on Broadway

Matt Bomer, Zachary Quinto and More to Lead ‘The Boys in the Band’ on Broadway

BROADWAY.COM – A star-packed 50th-anniversary production of Mart Crowley’s groundbreaking comic drama The Boys in the Band will appear on Broadway in 2018. Emmy nominees Matt Bomer and Zachary Quinto, Emmy winner Jim Parsons and two-time Tony nominees Andrew Rannells and Robin De Jesús will lead the play’s first Broadway production, set to play a limited 15-week engagement at the Booth Theatre from April 30 through August 12, with an official opening date to be announced. Two-time Tony winner Joe Mantello will direct the mounting produced by Ryan Murphy and David Stone.

The Boys in the Band centers on a group of gay men who gather in an NYC apartment for a friend’s birthday party. After the drinks are poured and the music is turned up, the evening slowly exposes the fault lines beneath their friendships and the self-inflicted heartache that threatens their solidarity. A theatrical game-changer when it first opened in 1968, The Boys in the Band helped spark a revolution by putting gay men’s lives onstage—unapologetically and without judgment—in a world that was not yet willing to fully accept them.

Bomer (White Collar) will make his Broadway debut in the role of Donald, with Great White Way veterans Quinto (The Glass Menagerie) as Harold, Parsons (An Act of God) as Michael, Rannells (Falsettos) as Larry and De Jesùs (In the Heights) as Emory. They will be joined by Brian Hutchison (Man and Boy) as Alan, Michael Benjamin Washington (La Cage aux Folles) as Bernard and Tuc Watkins (White’s Lies) as Hank.

Categories Other Projects

American Crime Story Gets Premiere Date, Matt To Debut Directing

American Crime Story Gets Premiere Date, Matt To Debut Directing

FX announced today the premiere date of The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story: Wednesday, January 17, 10 PM.

The 10-episode Versace examines the shocking July 1997 assassination of Gianni Versace (Edgar Ramirez) on the steps of his Miami Beach mansion by sociopath and serial killer Andrew Cunanan (Darren Criss). Penelope Cruz and Ricky Martin also star.

Matt Bomer will make his directorial debut, according to TV Line, on episode 8.

Categories White Collar

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Part 1

‘White Collar’ Season 1 HD Screen Captures, Part 1

When this site opened, 8 years ago, HD wasn’t still a thing. Well, at least not easy for everyone. White Collar was airing its first season and all captures we have in our site are in HDTV quality, with the USA Network logos all over the place. So I decided to recap the early seasons with better quality caps, logoless.
Obviously it will take some time, but today I managed to upload the first 5 episodes from Season 1. I hope you enjoy them!

Categories Gallery

Matt and family attends 15th annual L.A. County Walk to Defeat ALS

Matt and family attends 15th annual L.A. County Walk to Defeat ALS

Earlier today Matt attended, alongside Simon and their kids, the 15th annual L.A. County Walk to Defeat ALS at the Exposition Park in Los Angeles. Matt was wearing a ‘Team Nanci’ t-shirt, in support of power publicist and BWR co-founder Nanci Ryder who has been battling ALS since 2014.

Ever since Ryder’s first showing at the walk, just weeks after officially revealing her diagnosis three years ago, she has been been swarmed by friends and industry peers by the dozens. She has also led all fundraising teams since their ALS Walk debut, raising $600,000 in support of the ALS community. More information about the event can be found here.

Check pictures of Matt at Team Nanci in our gallery.

Categories Birthday

Happy Birthday, Matt Bomer!

Happy Birthday, Matt Bomer!

Matt is celebrating today his 40th birthday (and he didn’t even look like a 30 years old guy!) and we hope he had an amazing day alongside his loved ones.

Fans reunited this year to donate to one of the fundraisers he support, GLSEN, but if you didn’t and want to, you can consider donating to another charity, to help people from Texas (one of Matt’s hometown) that are still rebuilding from Harvey hurricane.

As you can see, I setup a new layout here. There’s still a lot to do but this is way more friendly to visitors. I hope you like it. Also, consider joining a new message board we setup: mattbomerfan.com/forum.

Categories Interviews Walking Out

Matt Bomer on Man Against Nature in Walking Out and His New Job

Matt Bomer on Man Against Nature in Walking Out and His New Job

Parade magazine has published a new interview with Matt, in order of the Walking Out release today.

Read it below, and also check additional stills and posters from the movie in our gallery.

With your background, how did you prepare for this man-against-nature role?

I love the outdoors and I love Montana, so I went up early with Alex Smith, one of the twin brother directors of the film, and we did some outdoor activities with some real Montanans. People who were living the life or a reasonable facsimile of the life that Cal lived. So we fished, I went on a hunting trip with them and we talked. I tried to get inside their heads a little bit.

Other than that, it was really an experiential shoot. This was something that everyone did for the love of the piece. There were no trailers; there were no cast chairs. You came in, you got ready, and you stood in the snow on the mountain in Montana in between takes while the snow fell.

What was it like to work in all that snow?

I really liked it. I was really grateful that I was healthy. I didn’t want to get sick on such a short shoot but we had great set costumers taking care of us with heating pads strapped to our bodies when it got really cold. The rest of the time, you wanted it to be in that immersive experience. You want to be that cold. It is one less thing you have to think about as an actor in a scene where the character is experiencing a similar circumstance.

The activity in the film is this father/son hunting trip, so it seems to be more about forging a father/son bond or maybe connecting in general, putting down your phone and having human connections than actually hunting.

Yes, it is absolutely about connections. Both the characters in the film have preconceived notions of how they are going to connect. David is more reticent about it but Cal really feels that he has to instill these values and principles in his son; he has to pass them on. What they realize during the course of the film is that a lot of real bonding happens under the most dire circumstances. When everything you presuppose and everything you try to project on an event goes out the window, you really are left with your most raw self.

As a father of three, what did you take away from this particular relationship between father and son?

I drew from my father a lot for this in an interesting way, particularly because our sons are a bit younger than David’s character in the film. So a lot of it was what I drew from my relationship from my father. I think what I took from it was Josh Wiggins is one of my favorite people I have ever worked with. We had a blast together.

My favorite nature scene is when the deer comes up to Cal. That really got me.

That was just one of those magic moments that you pray for and you hope that the gods come through. We were out on this property and they said, “We have this tame deer. She is very curious. She may or may not come up to you.” So, I had to sit at the bottom of this tree while they rolled the cameras and hope that this deer would approach me. For whatever reason, miraculously, she did. That was the take we got. It was a really spiritual experience. It was towards the end of the shoot and I had a pretty good experience of what my character was and you hope that you can avail yourself in that moment.

It was sad that The Last Tycoon was canceled but it actually ended in a good place.

It had always been a dream to do a [F. Scott] Fitzgerald piece and the fact that I got to do it with a bucket list of professionals that I always wanted to work with across the board — behind the camera and in front of the camera; above the line, below the line — so I am incredibly grateful for that experience. The fact that we had nine hours of Fitzgerald, how many people can say that they did that?

How have you been preparing for your directorial debut?

I am in my directing office right now and I am going to start tomorrow. I poured over thousands of pages of books, I shadowed some really talented, generous, wonderful directors, and I am in the world of Ryan Murphy, so you have some of the most incredible professionals you could have working with you. I am excited and terrified and I haven’t really been this thrilled about anything in this industry for awhile, so it’s been a great way to shake up my creative spirit.

I’ve heard that Ryan is good about giving opportunities to first-time directors. How did it come about that this was yours?

He is just one of those people who is so generous of spirit. Truly. I think he knew I had been in this medium of episodic for 20 years, and he knew that I really extensively prepare for everything that I do, and for whatever reason, he saw qualities in me that he felt would work well as an episodic director.

He called me out of the blue and said, “What do you think about directing it?” I was flabbergasted and blown away and I just very humbly said, “I can’t thank you enough. I will do my best to be prepared and come through. Obviously, he’s been a very big influence in my life and, in large part, he’s been an architect of my career in many ways.

What about the murder of Gianni Versace will make people want to watch?

There is so much I didn’t know. There are so many reasons people are going to watch. There are so many incredible performances going on and the writing is unparalleled. But there is so much about the story that I didn’t understand the specifics of it in the larger context of what was going on in the time period. I am excited for people to see it.

It also has sex, money and fashion.

All the things that excites and titillates but it also has some real substance and nuance to it that will keep people coming back for more.