Jeremy Irons at the NY Premiere of The Man Who Knew Infinity

Jeremy Irons and the director and cast of The Man Who Knew Infinity attended the New York premiere of the film, at the Bow Tie Chelsea Cinemas on Wednesday 27 April 2016.

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Photo by Zev Starr-Tambor http://www.starr-tambor.com

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The Ingrid Bergman Tribute at BAM with Jeremy Irons and Isabella Rossellini

 On Saturday 12 September 2015, Jeremy Irons and Isabella Rossellini presented A Tribute to Ingrid Bergman at the Brooklyn Academy of Music.

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Isabella Rossellini presented a theatrical tribute to one of the most celebrated actresses of the 20th century. Marking the centennial of Ingrid Bergman’s birth on August 29, 1915, Rossellini was joined in performance by actor Jeremy Irons to uncover the woman and artist behind the screen legend. The staging incorporated Rossellini’s own memories of her mother, plus interviews, unpublished letters, personal videos, and previously unreleased video clips and images from private Bergman’s archives.
Rossellini and Irons performed live on stage portraying Bergman and various characters from her colorful life, guiding the audience through her experiences while original film footage and images from her private archive were projected on a screen. Woven throughout the performance were testimonies and stories from friends and artists she knew and worked with, such as Roberto Rossellini, Alfred Hitchcock, Robert Capa, Ernest Hemingway, and many others.
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Created and written by Ludovica Damiani and Guido Torlonia
in collaboration with Isabella Rossellini
Directed by Guido Torlonia

Jeremy Irons Helps “Trade It Forward”

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Read the original post from Bloomberg.com

To learn more, visit bloombergtradebook.com/charity-day.

Jeremy Irons will be helping to raise proceeds for The Prince’s Trust

Bloomberg Tradebook Partners with Charities and Celebrities to Raise Funds and Awareness

For the second year in a row, Bloomberg Tradebook is gearing up to host its annual Charity Day on Thursday, October 17th in New York City, with London joining in for this year’s activities. Building on the success of last year’s inaugural Charity Day, Tradebook will bring together leading charities and their celebrity ambassadors at their global trading floors to help raise money and awareness for various worthy causes.

This year’s theme is “Trade it Forward” as all of the day’s net commissions will be donated to the participating charities.

Participants confirmed in New York are:

  • Entertainer and Entrepreneur, Sean “Diddy” Combs for Network for Teaching Entrepreneurship
  • New York Yankees pitcher, CC Sabathia for PitCCh In Foundation
  • Actress, Mariska Hargitay for Joyful Heart Foundation
  • Former New York Ranger and Hall of Famer, Mark Messier for New York Police and Fire Widow and Children’s Benefit Fund
  • Supermodel, Petra Nemcova for Only Make Believe
  • Actor, Chris Noth for Labyrinth Theater Company

In London:

  • Rugby Player, Chris Ashton for The Prince’s Trust
  • Footballer, Sol Cam Campbell for Kids Company
  • Boxer, David Haye for Place2Be
  • TV and Radio Host, Jenni Falconer for The Prince’s Trust
  • Actor, Jeremy Irons for The Prince’s Trust

“The Tradebook team is proud to be hosting ‘Trade if Forward’ this year. We are thrilled to expand this effort across the pond to help support the admirable work of an even broader group of organizations. We are also honored to be working with these fine charities to help them raise awareness of and proceeds for their efforts,” said Ray Tierney, CEO and President of Bloomberg Tradebook, who spearheaded the event. “We realize the importance of developing a culture of giving throughout the financial community and look forward to continuing the event in years to come.”

Last year’s Halloween-themed “Trick or Trade” Charity Day commissions were donated to the participating charities and to Hurricane Sandy relief efforts.

Jeremy Irons – PBS Thirteen Pioneer

Jeremy Irons talks about first being a part of PBS in “Brideshead Revisited”…

Click on the link below to watch Jeremy’s video

http://video.kqed.org/video/2365077882/

Max Irons in DuJour Magazine

Max Irons is featured in the August 2013 issue of DuJour Magazine.

Culture
Irons In The Fire

With The White Queen, Max Irons emerges as the clear successor to an acting dynasty

By Adam Rathe
Photographed by Annelise Howard Phillips
Styled by Paul Frederick

SOURCE

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Strange things happen when Max Irons sleeps.

“I’ve been having the most vivid dreams, involving all real people, really clear and believable dreams,” the 27-year-old actor says, staring intently to make it clear he’s serious. “Some nice, some not.”

Blame melatonin for what’s going on at night with the jet-lagged actor, who’s on a jaunt to New York from his home in London. His other dreams, however, the ones that are coming true, can only be attributed to hard work—and more than a pinch of good luck.

In August, the period dramaThe White Queen (adapted from the Philippa Gregory novel) will debut on Starz, beaming Irons’ fetching mug into millions of homes. Following that is an Antonio Vivaldi biopic with Irons as the Italian composer, and Posh, a look at an Oxford secret society, from An Education director Lone Scherfig. Indeed, Irons seems poised to become that most dreamed-about thing: a serious, successful actor.

“It wasn’t a calculated step,” Irons, who starred in Twilight creator Stephanie Meyer’s The Host earlier this year, says. “I was recently up for a large part in a franchise, a very well-established franchise, and I said, ‘I can’t do it.’ No matter how you spin it to me, it was a version of the two parts I played before [in Red Riding Hood and The Host]. I’m very grateful these films got my foot in the door, but if I do it again, I’ll want to quit acting.”

Enter Edward IV, the first king of England to come from the House of York. “When this came along, it felt like a different direction,” Irons says of his role in The White Queen. “It was this really fascinating piece of English history. And there’s development of the character: You meet when he’s 22 and young and powerful and you see him—I don’t mean to spoil anything—on his deathbed. It felt like something I could get my teeth into.”

It certainly is. During the series’ first season, Irons’ Edward—who, like the actor, was known for his height and good looks—progresses from the tenderfoot monarch whose reign, beginning in 1461, was bloodied by the War of the Roses to a seasoned king presiding over a peaceful land until his untimely death at the age of 41. Along the way, the series’ titular regent, who is Edward’s wife (played by Swedish stunner Rebecca Ferguson), complicates matters as a powerbroker in her own right.

To untangle the story’s knotty web of ancient aristocrats, Irons had his work cut out for him. “There is, relatively speaking, not much information on this particular king,” Irons says. “I had to go into a bookshop and track down his journey. What I love to research is what everyone was up to. You know it was very conniving, backstabbing way of life. People were constantly after you, so consequently you’ve got to know what everyone in the room was up to.”

That feeling probably isn’t too unfamiliar to Irons, who, as the son of actors Jeremy Irons and Sinead Cusack, has grown up in the public eye. Irons says while he can ride the Tube and go where he likes virtually undetected, it still isn’t easy following in the footsteps of prominent parents. “I became an actor at 17, and whether or not I like to acknowledge it on a conscious level, my parents are very successful actors—there is no way around it, ” he says. “Which is difficult for a son because you want to impress your family and I’ve realized I never truly will. I’ll never amaze them.”

Although stardom might be old hat for his family, Irons is still wide-eyed enough to appreciate the experience. “I have to do it for me, I have to amaze myself,” he says. “I’m on sets surrounded by people on horses, people in armor and they’re all following me because I’m the king. This is an amazing moment; I’m not letting this moment drift by and then trying to amaze someone later by reporting back. I’m living life, I’m living the life I’ve created.”

Indeed, the decisions that Irons is making now will shape what he hopes will be a decades-long career. And if Edward IV can teach him anything, it must just be how to survive life as a movie star.

“He was cheeky and charming and dangerous,” Irons says of the young king, “but he could get away with it.”

Jeremy Irons and the Music of Ales Velas

ACTOR JEREMY IRONS ENJOYING THE MUSIC OF ALES VELAS IN NEW YORK

Actor/director Jeremy Irons remembers being in Lima, Perú, about thirty years ago. Though this is his first encounter with some Peruvian repertoire.

This was filmed in Bear Mountain State Park in Peekskill, NY on Tuesday 30 July 2013.

After recording what is to be part of a PBS series about motorcycle routes in the U.S. Golden Globe & Academy Award winner (best actor) Jeremy Irons joins Pasache Music to talk about his visit to Perú about thirty years ago and producer Oscar Pasache decided to improvise and sing Volvamos A Ser Novios (Félix Pasache) as a way to proudly share one of his father’s masterpieces, part of a rich Peruvian repertoire of waltzes.

https://www.facebook.com/video/embed?video_id=10153094508435187

Max Irons at INC Press Junket in NYC

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By
Sarah Leon via the Stylelist

Max Irons, Model/Actor, Thinks New York Is More Fashionable Than London

“I think New York is more stylish than London,” 26-year-old UK-native Max Irons said Thursday morning, “I think a lot of people [in London] don’t give a shit about what they wear, but when you’re looking out the window of a taxi in New York, there are stylish people everywhere.”

Appropriately, Irons, who is the son of award-winning actor Jeremy Irons, and I were sitting on the 50th floor of the The London Hotel in New York at the time, looking out at the tops of buildings, “It’s only in the past four or five years I’ve started to get in touch with what New York’s really about. I like it, it feels quite like London,” he explains, “Everything’s bigger and faster here, it’s kind of overwhelming. I remember when I was younger because my godmother is from New York, she’s a travel agent, she used to fly me here every summer.”

Irons was in town for a few days to promote his latest gig: the face of Macy’s private label line INC. “I’m happy with them, which is rare thing,” he insists, “I always feel kind of awkward when I look at pictures of myself. Watching videos of myself is really uncomfortable.” The actor/model is surprisingly modest considering he has already appeared in campaigns for Burberry and Mango. Though modeling was never something he set out to do, “When I first got spotted, it was a bit of a shock. I was at drama school and I had no money, so I did it.” Before becoming a model, Irons worked as a bartender at The Ark in Notting Hill, “I was the head barman. I was so bad, but I would go back if I had to. Hopefully I won’t need to.”

We’ll say he’s in the clear. Next, Irons will appear in “The Host,” Stephanie Meyers of “Twilight” fame’s new project. “I haven’t read the “Twilight” books,” he confesses, “But it’s everywhere so I feel like I know it. Edward, Bella, Jacob, etc. but… I haven’t read them. I am a big reader. I loved “The Host,” Stephanie’s a great writer and it’s science fiction which is up my alley.”

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Max Irons Talks About Crushing On Kate Moss, His Love Of Uggs, And More In Our Exclusive Interview – from MTV

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Max Irons Regrets Wearing ‘Psychedelic’ Undies – from People.com Stylewatch
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Interview: Actor Max Irons Dishes on His Modeling Career and His Upcoming Role in ‘The Host’ – from GuestofaGuest.com
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