Today I’ve worked in replacing the previous DVD sized to HD sized screen captures of Matt scenes in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning. I remember being so happy when saw Matt appearing on the hotel scene – I already knew him from Tru Calling, and didn’t know he was part of this movie until that scene – and instantly being upset because I knew this movie would be painful to watch. Indeed, ‘leave him alone’ was part of my whole experience watching this… I’m sure that happened with a lot of you guys.
Enjoy the captures!
The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning (2006) > Captures
Matt Bomer is starring the new Fall campaign of Todd Snyder, that was released this week.
Five years ago Bomer reached Snyder on his first CFDA Awards. “He came up to me and said to me, ‘Hey I love your stuff. I was just blown away, obviously I’m a huge fan of his. Honestly, I don’t know if I said anything, I was a bit speechless.”
Over the next few years, the designer cultivated a relationship with the actor, who, he noted, had been a longtime customer of his brand. So when Snyder asked Bomer to appear in his fall campaign, it felt natural. The game plan for the photo shoot, he explained, was for Bomer to simply be himself.
“We wanted to tell our brand’s story through other people and Matt is someone who has great values and he’s a family man. He just fits our guy and who we want to be inspired by. And obviously he’s good-looking.”
Snyder said Bomer didn’t shave for four days to make the photos.
“So often [Bomer] looks almost perfect on screen, and I think he really likes the idea of looking more like he does every day. I’m sure he’s been told he’s beautiful so many times that I would think it would get annoying.”
Watch the campaign videos below, and head over our gallery to see the beautiful campaign, shot by Matthew Brookes.
Continue reading Matt Bomer Stars New “Todd Snyder” Fall Campaign
Last month while promoting The Last Tycoon in New York, Matt recorded an interview at ABC’s Popcorn with Peter Travers – which happens to be one of my favourite segments so far.
Alongside being the amazing self on interviews, he also made us swoon singing Eagle’s song Desperado. Watch it below, and check screen captures in our gallery.
Screen captures of another “The Last Tycoon” episode has been added to our gallery: “A Brady-American Christmas“, which is also one of my favourites of the season.
Also, I received an email asking about the real Monroe Stahr and Minna Davis, and I think it would be nice to have the article posted here as well.
The Last Tycoon is based in the F. Scott Fitzgerald’s unfinished manuscript of the same name, which was published posthumously. The legendary author was in the middle of writing the story when he died. Fitzgerald’s final project wasn’t his art deco fever dream either. Instead, The Last Tycoon was modeled after Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer — a.k.a. MGM Studios of roaring lion fame — producer Irving Thalberg, who was a handsome, young, Jewish Tinsel Town boy wonder, just like Bomer’s Monroe. So, if Monroe has his roots in a real-life Hollywood legend, the question begs: is the story of the character’s tragic dead actress wife Minna Davis (Jessica De Gouw) real, too?
It just so happens the fictional Minna and Thalberg’s actual wife, Norma Shearer, share a lot in common. Both women were born internationally — Minna to an impoverished family in Ireland, Shearer in the well-off suburbs of Canada — and went on to become actresses. Throughout The Last Tycoon, it’s made clear Minna was the biggest star of Thalberg’s Brady-American Pictures, and, apparently, America’s sweetheart. Yet, with Monroe still chasing an elusive Academy Award during season 1, it seems Minna never took home acting’s top honors before her abrupt death. On the other hand, Shearer won Best Actress in 1930 for her pioneering performance in The Divorcee, where her character cheats on her husband with his best friend after learning of his own affair. She achieved this against the likes of screen queen Greta Garbo. Interestingly, Shearer’s competition in the race was also technically herself, as she was also nominated for 1929’s equally racy Their Own Desire, which also featured a ton of cheating, divorce, and romantic upheaval. Just like Minna, Shearer was obviously one of the biggest stars in her husband’s studio, with a rabid, dedicated fan base to prove it.
However, Shearer did not cut the same tragic figure as her televised counterpart. While Minna died in a bizarre fire in 1934, Shearer went on to live until 1983, when she died of bronchial pneumonia at 80. In fact, during the year Minna dies in The Last Tycoon, Shearer released two movies and received yet another Best Actress Oscar nomination for one of them, The Barretts of Wimpole Street. While the award-winning actress didn’t die in the 1930s, her husband, and The Last Tycoon’s inspiration, did. Irving Thalberg died of pneumonia in September 1936, the same year Tycoon takes place. He had suffered a debilitating heart attack four years prior. At the time, the Los Angeles Times reported Shearer was the one who was “prostrated with grief,” as opposed to the weepy, haunted, and child-free Monroe we see wandering around his home in Tycoon. Following her husband’s death, Shearer, who shared two young children with the late Thalberg, went on to star in a few more movies and remarry. Her second husband was Martin Arrouge, a ski instructor 12 years her junior.
(Read more at the source)
Hello, friends! A little bit earlier this time, here’s screen captures of the 5th episode, Eine Kleine Reichmusik. Promotional stills will be posted later.
IMPORTANT: You may have noticed that our site has had some problems in the recent days, being slow or sometimes completely offline. From the beginning, the site is considered “busy”, due to the high traffic of visits – which we only have to thank you and your continuous support.
We are working to find the best way to keep the site online without preventing you to browse it easily, and without giving problems to our server. Please bare with me while I figure it out. And, enjoy the screencaptures!