Robert Pattinson: Yesterday I was just googling, I was going on YouTube to see how to microwave pasta. [laughs]
GQ: That’s not a thing.
Good morning guys, I hope you are all doing fine and taking good care of yourself! Today we have new photos of Robert Pattinson who was ween picking up coffee in London on Wednesday morning (May 27), he also went for some grocery shopping. I’m happy to see him but.. where is your mask, Mr. Pattinson? 😷
Tenet covers the next issue of the Total Film Magazine (available this Friday). The magazine interviewed the film crew, including Robert Pattinson, John David Washington, and Christopher Nolan.
Robert Pattinson on trying to describe the movie: “There’s a point where you’re like, it’s kind of cool, and it becomes so insane that it’s almost frightening,” he laughs. “I sound like such a moron talking about this stuff. Because on top of the, uh – how would I even say this? Quite advanced theoretical physics; I think I’m allowed to say that – it’s just got a billion different ways to read it.” He gasps, breathless. “It’s so complicated; if it wasn’t Chris Nolan doing it, you’d be like, ‘This is an impossible movie.’
Christopher Nolan makes the impossible possible, he purchased a 747 and crashed the plane into a hangar because “it became apparent that it would actually be more efficient to buy a real plane of the real size“. Christopher Nolan said that he “planned to do it using miniatures and set-piece builds and a combination of visual effects and all the rest” but after scouting for locations in Victorville, California, the team discovered a massive array of old planes so they “started to run the numbers… It became apparent that it would actually be more efficient to buy a real plane of the real size, and perform this sequence for real in-camera, rather than build miniatures or go the CG route.”
Enjoy the new Trailer of Tenet with Robert Pattinson‘s new scenes as Rookie! We’re so excited about it, this movie is going to be amazing. Thank you Christopher Nolan! Let us know what you think about it in the comment! 😀
Armed with only one word — Tenet — and fighting for the survival of the entire world, the Protagonist journeys through a twilight world of international espionage on a mission that will unfold in something beyond real time.
Good morning guys, I hope you’re all taking good care of yourself. Today, you can discover a new promotional still of Robert Pattinson as Mandel in Waiting For The Barbarians! The news was just released that the film will be available on digital platforms in August this year. You can find more stills on this link. Enjoy 😀
Synopsis – The Magistrate of an isolated frontier settlement on the border of an unnamed empire looks forward to an easy retirement until the arrival of Colonel Roll, whose task it is to report on the activities of the ‘barbarians’ and on the security situation on the border. Joll conducts a series of ruthless interrogations, which leads the Magistrate to question his loyalty to the empire.
Good morning everyone, I hope you’re all doing well and taking care of yourself! Today, you can discover new photos of Robert Pattinson and Suki Waterhouse while stocking up with supplies on his 34th Birthday, May 13th. There are wearing surgical masks to avoid catching the virus! I hope you all doing the same when you go out!
Have a good day, enjoy! 😀
Tomorrow is Robert Pattinson’s birthday, but I feel like it’s mine ahah! This new photoshoot is incredible, Robert is definitely talented. Enjoy all these amazing HQ outtakes. 😀
Robert Pattinson: I don’t know how this is going to work. My phone broke, the internet broke, everything broke. I’m like, “What, why is everything updating, and how do you stop it updating?”
GQ: You can’t update anything. That’s dangerous.
Robert Pattinson: I know. I don’t think I’ve ever pressed “update” in my life. I’ve just always put it off for tomorrow.
Robert Pattinson: Wait, let me just try with my, let me just try and connect my—ah, actually, you know what? I’m not even gonna try and do a Bluetooth. I’m just gonna mute it the old-fashioned way. My headphones. Um, how are you doing? Where are you at?
FULL INTERVIEW TO COME…
Robert Pattinson: Yesterday I was just googling, I was going on YouTube to see how to microwave pasta. [laughs]
GQ: That’s not a thing.
Put it in a bowl and microwave it. That is how to microwave pasta. And also it really, really isn’t a thing. It’s really actually quite revolting. But I mean, who would have thought that it actually makes it taste disgusting?
GQ: How are you actually surviving?
Robert Pattinson: I’m essentially on a meal plan for Batman. Thank God. I don’t know what I’d be doing other than that. But I mean, yeah, other than—I can survive. I’ll have oatmeal with, like, vanilla protein powder on it. And I will barely even mix it up. It’s extraordinarily easy. Like, I eat out of cans and stuff. I’ll literally put Tabasco inside a tuna can and just eat it out of the can.
GQ: You’ve been training all your life for this, apparently.
Robert Pattinson: I… It is weird, but my preferences are…just sort of eat like a wild animal. [laughs] Like, out of a trash can.
Hello guys, I hope you’re all doing well! Today you can discover a new photoshoot of Robert Pattinson for GQ (June/July 2020 Issue). He photographed himself for this special edition due to the COVID-19! You can read the story behind the photoshoot below. The magazine was published on the Internet today and will start to reach readers on May 26! Enjoy 😀
GQ Director, Welch, and his team aimed to capture the anxiety and open-mindedness that many people experience, locked up in their homes, and excluded from their usual routines. He has greened some “calculated risks,” such as letting cover star Robert Pattinson photograph himself.
Zach Baron, lead editor, who wrote the cover profile: “Robert Pattinson was filming “Batman” [in London], so the idea was to go get him on a day off or, if I was lucky, even to visit the plateau. But we never managed to book a plane ticket.”
March 25: Welch, Visual Director Roxanne Behr and GQ Entertainment Director Dana Mathews have a phone call with Robert Pattinson, her manager and publicist to share some tips for the filming, which Pattinson will do alone in her apartment, where he is in quarantine with his girlfriend.
Roxanne Behr, Director of Visuals: I gave her a wide range of historical references to the art of self-portrait… I have never spent as much time on a bridge as for Robert.
March 30: GQ sends Robert Pattinson clothing for shooting: Dior and Louis Vuitton suits, Burberry scarves, Turnbull & Asser scarf, Paul Smith blazer and pants, Elder Statesman socks and Alighieri jewelry.
We sent an email [PR firm] Karla Otto’s London team to see if they could get us something from Craig Green because his collection was vibrant and brilliant… and they came up with a few things, including this red look.
Dawodu: This costume was obvious because it is a costume and it is easy, in my opinion. And it was [a question of] whether or not he was going to go or not. [Robert and I] had a very casual conversation, I made a few suggestions and didn’t think about it any more personally. It’s no use… I felt safe in the editing.
April 9: Robert Pattinson sends images digitally to Roxanne. Not hiding a messy apartment, the images have a chaotic quality. In some shots, Pattinson even tied socks and scarves around his arms, legs and head.
Dawodu: I told him to go wild.
I think it’s a good time for brands to listen and for them to accept creativity that they would not normally have accepted before.
Baron: In some ways, the weirdness of it all set him on fire, just as it set us on fire. These are interesting problems to solve.
Behr: What he sent was very unexpected and it’s the beauty of the project…. It’s just not the shoot we would have done if we had shot it. It’s totally refreshing. You can totally say that he is in his own world – there is no hair, there is no makeup.
April 10: Pattinson and Baron begin a series of conversations for the interview.
“Robert Pattinson has proven to be a very good partner for this because – and he talks about it in history – he feeds on clumsiness. he feeds on strange situations.”
“Batman is a complicated character. I don’t think I could ever play a real hero – there’s always something a bit wrong. I think it’s because one of my eyes is smaller than the other one… I have no interest in playing someone who’s heroic.”
“I’ve always found Batman interesting. He’s struggling a bit, especially in some [versions] of the story. He doesn’t know if he’s that great or not. That’s kind of interesting, walking the line.”
“The role has a ‘power’ which is why everyone is attracted to it. It’s an unidentifiable thing … I remember watching the Tim Burton Batman movies as a kid … I was obsessed with them.”
“The role has a ‘power’ which is why everyone is attracted to it. It’s an unidentifiable thing … I remember watching the Tim Burton Batman movies as a kid … I was obsessed with them. There was something that appealed to me. Batman movies have always attracted really good directors and really good actors, and it’s got a legacy and lineage to it. It’s never been something that seemed like just a cash-in.”
Robert Pattinson: “The role has a ‘power’ which is why everyone is attracted to it. It’s an unidentifiable thing … I remember watching the Tim Burton Batman movies as a kid … I was obsessed with them.”
“You do feel powerful immediately. And it’s pretty astonishing, something that is incredibly difficult to get into, so the ritual of getting into it is pretty humiliating. You’ve got five people trying to shove you into something. Once you’ve got it on, it’s like: ‘Yeah, I feel strong, I feel tough, even though I had to have someone squeezing my butt cheeks into the legs.”
“I’ve calmed down in terms of my everyday life, but mainly because I spend more time in London, which is totally different. When I was living in LA, I felt out of place. I didn’t feel connected to that city and its life and culture. Over the years I’ve been able to do a lot of traveling and that has helped me grow as an individual. It has also helped me become a better actor because I have greater insight into things and that shows in your work.”
“I’m also doing more parts that just sort of interest me, while in a lot of ways taking a little bit of a step back just to learn and get better. Everything feels more honest and authentic. I used to be treated like a baby bird that needed to be protected from the outside world and I hated that.”
“After the shooting began, I was amazed at all these screaming teenagers who were spending the entire day waiting outside the set. It seemed completely surreal to me. Even then, it still didn’t hit me. The first time I really understood that millions of people would be going to see the movie was at the world premiere when I went to the theatre with my family and friends and there was such a commotion. It felt insane, but over the years you learn to adapt. You don’t have a choice.”
“I’ve never allowed myself to believe that all the attention is for me. You need to separate your identity from your celebrity because as soon as you start letting yourself think that when you hear applause, they’re applauding you, you’re [finished].
“I also think that working in smaller films has helped change the perception of me, and the kind of celebrity that came with doing the Twilight movies has worn off. It’s fine with me.”
“Especially as you get older, it becomes easier to find your soulmate because you’re more mature and better prepared for a serious relationship.”
“After having experienced the kind of fame and commercial success very few actors get to enjoy, I wanted to be able to take risks. I knew that sci-fi adventure High Life (2018) would be controversial, and now I would love to maybe [star] in a film about a dancer.”
“I can already hear my agent telling me: ‘What, you want to play Rudolf Nureyev? Robert, you’re the last man on earth who should play the greatest ballet dancer of all time’. But my answer would be: ‘Give me nine months to practice my grand jeté and I can pull it off!’ [Laughs] The idea of taking on an impossible role like that is what excites me.”
L’Officiel: Where do you see yourself in ten years?
Robert Pattinson: “Where do I see myself in ten years? Still here to give interviews and enjoy a job that, despite everything, is giving me a lot and that I continue to love madly.”
LO: When did you decide to become an actor?
RP: I actually never really thought about it. There was a girl I liked, she was part of the “drama club,” so I was around fifteen and I was working backstage when I realized how magical everything behind the show was. I didn’t go to school, I just decided to do what I like, and I like being in front of the camera, I like being in the theater, backstage, going out with my colleagues after the show. It was a natural process. It was not my life’s dream, I did not pursue it persistently, I only did what I liked, and I did that well.
LO: As a child, what career did you think you would pursue?
RP: When I was a teenager I imagined doing something in the field of music. I played the piano, my group and I lived in a restaurant and it seemed beautiful to me. I have to be honest, I’ve always had positive experiences. In my previous life, everything was probably pretty damn bad.
LO: When did you realize you were famous and popular? How did you react to this?
RP: For some reason, I have never totally connected myself to being famous. I don’t think it has changed me. “Twilight” was so fast, we always worked at a fast pace and, in a sense, I lived in isolation. I didn’t have time to realize it, even when everything was over. I still remember after the premiere of “Harry Potter,” the following day I was very excited, and the day after that it was as if nothing had happened.
LO: According to recent research, you have been named the most beautiful man in the world.
RP: That’s flattering, but it also makes me smile a lot. If I think about it, there are thousands of things that I don’t like about myself and I am self-conscious of. To be honest, I’m realizing that as I get older, I pay less attention to physical appearance than I used to a few years ago. I think it can be a good thing to find parts of ourselves that we don’t like in order to improve them.
LO: What is the first memory you have of fashion? You mentioned that you are a collector of sneakers.
RP: I remember when I was about fourteen years old, none of my friends really thought about clothes. But, I put money aside for a red jacket that I liked and I said to myself, “I have to have this.” I think it was from a Japanese designer, and I felt so fashionable, which was a feeling I had never experienced before. Before I was fourteen I had never thought about fashion and that red jacket was my right of passage, the moment I became aware of it. In my life I have had multiple stages. I bought a lot on eBay and little by little I became fond of sneakers. It was always the same model, focusing on details and every possible variation…I owned all the iterations of the same shoe.
LO: How would you define your personal style?
RP: It’s strange because I spend a lot of time hiding it, in a way. I don’t think it’s a real style. I could not define it precisely; eccentric clothes certainly attract me a lot. However, in everyday life, I wear “normal ” clothes without having a precise aesthetic.
LO: How do you make your careers in the world of fashion and cinema coexist? You have been working on it for years, for example, with the Dior Homme cologne campaigns.
RP: The thing that attracts me to cinema, especially in recent years, is the atmosphere of darkness. I like the contrast with the works I did for Dior, which are attractive in a more conventional sense.
LO: The new Dior Homme perfume campaign is dedicated to a “strong” man. What does strength mean to you?
RP: I believe that strength is being able to listen, rather than saying everything we feel we have to say. Very often people want to demonstrate at all costs that they are perfect by placing themselves at the center of attention. Instead, you have to be patient and to be so, you have to be comfortable with yourself. Being strong also means being empathetic, without judging.
LO: In a video directed by The Blaze, you dance and seem to have a lot of fun. Can you tell us more about that experience?
RP: It was incredibly fun. At one point I was taking dance steps behind the room and they yelled at me “ride!” and I, in the midst of the dancing, could not understand, so I asked “What are you saying?” and they replied “Fly!” It was very hilarious.
LO: Do you consider yourself a beauty buff? What is your beauty routine?
RP: A beauty buff? No, I don’t consider myself a beauty buff. For years, I did nothing except wash my face. Then, as I got older, I realized that I had to take care of my skin, I’m no longer twenty. One thing I love to do are face masks, like the ones people wear on planes to relax.
LO: One last question about your career: who do you think was your film role model? Is there any role you dream of playing?
RP: Marlon Brando is an icon for me, I think nobody can match him. About my dream role, I must say that every character I played at the beginning seemed so strange, but it made me happy to give each of them life. And they made me who I am.