Jean Dujardin's girlfriend Nathalie Pechalat is pregnant with the couple's first child, though he already has two sons from his first marriage.
Jean Dujardin's girlfriend is pregnant.
The 'Artist' actor - who already has sons Jules, 14, and Simon, 13, from his first marriage - and partner Nathalie Pechalat are expecting their first child together, a source told People magazine.
The 43-year-old star has been dating the former Olympic ice dancer for over a year.
Continue reading: Jean Dujardin To Be Dad Again
Jean Dujardin has claimed that although winning an Oscar was a ''fabulous experience'', he doesn't think it means as much to him because he's French.
Jean Dujardin insists winning an Oscar was a ''fabulous experience''.
The 41-year-old star won the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role in silent film 'The Artist' in 2012, but he's admitted that although he's proud of the award, it doesn't mean as much to him as he thinks it would to an American actor.
He told Variety: ''There's a big fantasy around the Oscar but I never bought it. It was a fabulous experience but after all, I'm a French actor, I'm not American and I love performing in my language.''
Continue reading: Jean Dujardin: Winning An Oscar Was 'fabulous'
Jean Dujardin says George Clooney is a ''locomotive'' on set after he was amazed by the star's modesty and passion for his work while shooting 2014's The Monuments Men.
The French actor was amazed by the Hollywood hunk's modesty and passion for his work while shooting WW2 drama 'The Monuments Men', which boasts an cast all-star cast including Cate Blanchett, Matt Damon and Bill Murray.
Asked how he fitted in among the A-list cast, Dujardin told France's TF1 channel: ''By being a clown, it's the best way to bond, humour. But staying awestruck and taking pleasure from the experience and because they're all enjoying it, we communicated that way. You have people who never stop like John Goodman and George, he's like a locomotive. He needs harmony. He's still amazed by his status and his enjoyment of the scenery, the work. He's not blasé. ''
Continue reading: Jean Dujardin: George Clooney Is A 'locomotive' On Set
John Goodman admits he thought he'd ''kissed goodbye'' to starring in war movies until he was cast in George Clooney's 'Monuments Men'.
John Goodman thought he'd ''kissed goodbye'' to starring in war movies.
The 'Monuments Men' actor - who plays one of the soldiers helping to recover art stolen by the Nazis during WWII - believed he had come too far in his career to be cast in a historical military film.
He explained: ''I'd just kissed it goodbye a long time ago. I never figured I'd be in a war movie.''
Continue reading: John Goodman: I 'kissed Goodbye' To War Films
John Goodman wishes he was slimmer and claims he doesn't like watching himself on screen because he looks much bigger than he feels.
John Goodman wishes he wasn't so fat.
'The Monuments Men' star has struggled with alcoholism and weight problems since the beginning of his career, and although he's noticeably slimmer now than he was when he starred in 'Roseanne' and even since appearing in 'Inside Llewyn Davis' last year, he still admits that he finds it difficult to watch himself on screen.
He explained: ''I wish I wasn't as fat as I am. It just bothers me. When I saw a film in which I played Santa Claus recently, I walked away thinking, 'This is just God awful. I look terrible. I want to have my mouth sewn shut.''
Continue reading: John Goodman Wishes He Was Slimmer
The actor and director justifies making 'The Monuments Men.'
World War II movies: haven't we had our fill of them yet? Apparently not, according to George Clooney who is currently watching his new war film, The Monuments Men, open across the world after months of anticipation. For every soldier there are a thousand stories and millions fought across all of the nations involved in the Second World War. If that's the case, we've barely scratched the surface.
George Clooney Assembled A Truly Fine Cast For His WWII Movie, 'The Monuments Men.'
For an amazing true story performed by such a strong A-list cast, this is an oddly uninvolving film. Fragmented and uneven, it shifts from comedy to drama to romance to adventure, never letting us get the feel of any sequence. In other words, the episodic structure would have been much more suitable to a longer-format TV series. Even so, this is a fascinating chapter of history that we haven't heard nearly enough about. And the actors are good enough to keep us entertained.
It takes place as the tide begins to turn during World War II, and art historian Frank (Clooney) recruits a team of experts to protect Europe's most important paintings, sculptures and monuments from both Allied bombing and Nazi plundering. He recruits a handful of Americans (Damon, Murray, Goodman and Balaban) to work with a Brit (Bonneville) and a Frenchman (Dujardin), and as they spread out around the continent, they discover that the real problem is that Hitler is stealing art on a massive scale and hiding it somewhere. Working with a resistance-minded French museum curator (Blanchett), they are able to find where some 5 million stolen pieces are stashed.
The central theme is whether art is worth risking your life to save. And if Clooney and Heslov had allowed this idea to seep through the pores of the script, it might have carried a real wallop. But they announce it over and over again, never giving us a chance to think about it ourselves. Everything about the movie is just as unsubtle, with each sequence played for laughs, thrills, drama or romance, as required. Which means that nothing emerges as organic for these simplistically defined characters, who are a composite of some 350 Monuments Men and Women who did a job no one thought was possible. Even so, it's fun to watch these actors play with the material, stirring in snappy details here and there and of course playing on their strong chemistry.
Continue reading: The Monuments Men Review
At age 71, Martin Scorsese proves with this riotous romp that he's one of the most energetic, audacious filmmakers working in America at the moment. And with his long-time 74-year-old editor Thelma Schoonmaker, he has created one of the most entertaining cautionary tales in recent memory. Not only does it highlight an unruly period in banking history, but it has a lot to say about where we are now.
This is the true story of Jordan Belfort (DiCaprio), who was 21 when he got his first job on Wall Street in the rough-and-tumble 1980s. Thanks to his illicit deals, he was a multi-millionaire within five years, tutored by a jaded veteran (McConaughey) and assisted by an enthusiastic novice (Hill). Along the way, he also swaps for a much more glamorous wife (Robbie), whose British aunt (Lumley) becomes part of his scam to stash his cash with a shady Swiss banker (Dujardin). But with an FBI agent (Chandler) on his trail, Jordan suspects that the high life can't go on forever.
At just under three hours long, the film sometimes feels like it is wallowing in the excessive sex and drugs along with these Wall Street criminals. But there's a jagged undercurrent to everything: all of this hedonism may look like fun, but someone is paying the price. The film is an often thrilling series of set-pieces that roll out in waves of comedy, tragedy and farce as these people play on the edge of an abyss. And it's great to see scenes play out in real time, with deep conversations, riotous comedy riffs and characters who are full of conflicting layers.
Continue reading: The Wolf Of Wall Street Review
It's a wild ride of drinking, drugs, debauchery and deception when the ambitious Jordan Belfort decides that he wants to be one of the rich kids. Starting out his stockbroker business in a small office with a handful of employees, his aims are simple; target only the richest people in the country. It isn't long before Belfort and his team find themselves with more money than they know what to do with and begin to live their lives manically high off the success. However, Belfort hasn't exactly been making what you'd call an honest living and pretty soon the secrets of his fraudulent profits and money laundering draws attention from the authorities. And not only that, his disregard for others' sufferings means he's got a lot more to lose than his beloved business.
'The Wolf of Wall Street' is a gritty white-collar crime drama based on the true story of Jordan Belfort, a former stockbroker who served 22 months in prison for his fraudulent activity in 1998 and subsequently wrote two memoirs entitled 'The Wolf of Wall Street' and 'Catching the Wolf of Wall Street'. The new movie has been directed by the Oscar winning Martin Scorsese ('Shutter Island', 'Goodfellas', 'The Departed') and written by multi-Primetime Emmy winning writer Terence Winter ('The Sopranos', 'Boardwalk Empire', 'Brooklyn Rules').
'The Monuments Men' is based on the true story of seven unlikely museum directors, curators and art historians who were tasked with the virtually impossible mission of rescuing artistic masterpieces from the prevailing Nazi thieves during World War Two.
Directed by Academy Award Winning Actor, George Clooney (Ocean's Eleven) The Monuments Men must risk their lives behind enemy lines as they fight against time in order to save hundreds of years of artistic history and man's greatest cultural achievements which are due to be destroyed by the Reich in this action comedy drama that encapsulates the triumphs and heroic deeds of the unsuspected heroes of World War Two.
The Monuments Men aims to avoid the cynicism of War and bring a new approach to this previously reclusive story based on the Monuments Men book by Robert Edsel.
For an amazing true story performed by such a strong A-list cast, this is an...
At age 71, Martin Scorsese proves with this riotous romp that he's one of the...
It's a wild ride of drinking, drugs, debauchery and deception when the ambitious Jordan Belfort...
'The Monuments Men' is based on the true story of seven unlikely museum directors, curators...
Jordan Belfort started out his stockbroker business in a tiny office with a small group...
The Monuments Men are a group of seven scholars from art historians to museum curators...
It's the 1940s and with World War II at its most fierce, Hitler's Nazi army...
Jordan Belfort is a successful stockbroker, multi-millionaire and motivational speaker from New York who had...
A series of short films and comedy sketches about male infidelity, this French film is...
Jean Dujardin and Gilles Lellouche play the unfaithful and sexually obsessed men from the romantic...