“Sometimes you’re made to feel like you’re not good-looking enough to get a role,” the 40-year-old Scottish star said in an interview with The Telegraph.
The first episode of the new dramatisation of Philip Pullman's beloved His Dark Materials aired on BBC One last night.
The iconic Pennywise, the most recognisable scary clown in pop culture, returns in It: Chapter Two to terrorise the same children, albeit now grown up, that it haunted in It. While there's no doubting the legacy of fear that the creature has left behind, the movie feels far too long to be an effective horror movie. The film is set 27 years after the events of 2017's It, when a group of children defeated an unspeakable horror that took the form of a frightening clown.
Poirot legend David Suchet and Peaky Blinders star Helen McCrory have joined the voice cast of the BBC and HBO's star-studded fantasy drama His Dark Materials.
Viewers might have to prepare themselves for even more Pennywise, according to 'It: Chapter Two' director Andy Muschietti.
Too many studio franchises are trying to correct its male-dominated history by scoring woke points that don't add up.
“The end [of Dark Phoenix] changed a hell of a lot. The finale HAD to change," says James McAvoy.
With cameras set to roll on It: Chapter 2 this summer, more casting news is emerging, with Brit star James McAvoy and Bill Hader in talks to star in the horror sequel.