Jennifer Lawrence Web
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Oct 2020

Jennifer appeared along with Chris Evans, Bella Hadid, Mariah Carey, Taylor Swift, Julianne Moore, and many more on the most recent issue of V Magazine. The issue discussed this year’s US 2020 elections. The issue is available for pre-order here.

“Voting is the foundation of our democracy and our freedom. And I would consider this upcoming election the most consequential of our lifetime. I’m voting for Joe Biden and Kamala Harris this year because Donald Trump has and will continue to put himself before the safety and well-being of America. He does not represent my values as an American, and most importantly as a human being.

“I’ve been a board member of Represent Us for just over three years. It’s an incredible non-partisan movement and anti-corruption organization working to unrig America’s broken political system, and put power back in the hands of the American people. To date, the movement has passed 114 transformative anti-corruption acts and resolutions in cities and states across the country— huge wins toward fixing our broken elections, fighting against gerrymandering, stopping political bribery, and ending secret money in politics. The hope is to make Americans aware of the corruption in our government, so we can vote it out. Gloria Steinem has always been a personal hero of mine. She has spent a lifetime truth-telling, freedom-fighting, and turning rightful anger into meaningful progress. Tamika Mallory is doing great work for the Black community with her organization Until Freedom. And there are so many others fighting tirelessly. As a white American, I’m listening, learning and trying to show up as an ally. The Black community is not safe or treated equally and that needs to change.

“The bad news can feel overwhelming at times, but the most important thing is to stay focused on the ways we can all be a part of the solution. In the wake of the deaths of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and countless others, I’m inspired by the millions of people around the world who have banded together to finally say, ‘Enough.’ From their collective pain, there has grown a huge appetite for change—people are passionate, invested, and demanding policy reforms. And it’s working. From the passing of Breonna’s Law in Louisville, to police reforms in Minneapolis, the collective voice of the people is enacting real change, and that gives me hope. But there’s still a lot of anger, which I think is important.”

For American citizens, register to vote here.

Dec 2015

Take a look at these gorgeous ELLE Magazine shots!



Oct 2015
Magazines  •  By  •  Comments off

I added to the gallery 10 HQ Starburst UK scans, take a look!

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Oct 2015

Game Over – what an excellent title! And what a beautiful cover! Sadly, I only have the cover and not what’s inside the magazine BUT our friends at have scanned the article and published it, so click on THIS link and it will take you to the scans :] Whilst, enjoy the cover!


Nov 2014

Jennifer is on November issue of Cineplex Magazine, where she talks about Mockingjay Part 1 that is scheduled to be released on November 21, 2014 in the United States.

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Jennifer Lawrence says she was about six years old when she first gave acting a shot. It wasn’t in a community theatre production or a fast-food commercial; it was in her aunt’s loo.

“I remember watching my aunt just tell a story, I was probably five or six, and I went into the bathroom. I didn’t even look in the mirror, it wasn’t about imitating or anything, but I remember I watched, I watched her mannerisms,” recalls Lawrence, now 24, over the phone from an LA junket for ‘The Hunger Games: Mockingjay’, the third of four movies based on the books. “In that bathroom, at her house, when I was six was the first time I ever felt myself like somebody else, if that makes any sense and doesn’t make me sound like a psycho.”

To this day, observing people is the only acting lesson the three-time Oscar nominee has ever taken. “Your whole acting class is out there in the world.” Lawrence says matter-of0-factly. “You’re portraying real people, so watch real people. And, sometimes, whether it’s a mannerism or physicality, sometimes it sticks with me and then I’ll start maybe feeling like that kind of person in the middle of a scene. I know that sounds weird.”

Since we’re here to talk about ‘The Hunger Games’, I wonder whose mannerisms inspired her portrayal of Katniss Everdeen. “I borrowed from men, mostly, who were quieter than me.” She says.

Men? “Yeah, I know that’s a very weird thing to say but I never really channelled a woman for Katniss. I was the only feminine part of Katniss and I felt like that was enough because I’m not very feminine anyway.” She says with her famous throaty laugh.

Last years Hunger Games movie ended abruptly as Katniss was unexpectedly rescued from her second round of games by her mentor, Haymitch and Plutarch, who, until that moment, we thought was working for the government. It was a rescue that left out heroine as surprised and disorientated as the audience. So, where do we pick up with Mockingjay?

“Katniss wakes up in District 13, a District that she didn’t know existed, an her entire home is gone, Peeta is gone.” Explains Lawrence. “So she really has to kind of rebuild herself from scratch. She’s had a nervous breakdown from everything that’s happened in the two back-to-back games, and losing Peeta.”

As in the norm these days, the final book has been split in to two films. So where does this month’s move leave off?

“Oh God, I don’t want to tell you that.” Says Lawrence. “It’s a really great ending, and you guys are going to be pissed.”

The Louisville native is a journalists dream. Perhaps the most in-demand actress in Hollywood, she answers every question so thoroughly you feel likes it’s the first time she’s done an interview – until she cuts herself off with a self-deprecating jab like, ‘that sounds weird’ or ‘I’m rambling’ or ‘I’m afraid that I sound psychotic.’

She’s as quick and funny as you’d expect. When asked to describe her surroundings she says “I’m in an empty, giant conference room by myself. It looks like ‘The Shining’.” When I start a question with ‘In person, you come off as quite goofy and fun,’ she jumps in with “…but in real life I’m evil!”

What’s so different about her?

“I don’t really know how I am able to get so lucky. I just know that I didn’t want to stop. There were times when I was tired, and well, I did want to stop. I id want a break, and that’s when David told me about ‘America Hustle’ [laughs] and I went ‘Well….’

“A really big fear of mine going in to this franchise was people would only be able to ever see this character when they looked at my face, and that’s one of the worst things that could ever happen. In my job I want somebody to lose themselves in whatever character I am at the time.”

Lawrence is currently prepping for her third movie with Russell. She’ll play the title character in ‘Joy’, about a struggling single mom who invents the Miracle Mop and becomes rich. “I’m blessed to know David, to have a relationship with him, and that he wants me to be in his movies.” She says, Russell must feel equally blessed to have found her, and for the Oscar nods and win she’s brought to his projects.

Speaking of which, Lawrence became a member of the Academy in 2011, after her nomination for ‘Winter’s Bone’. So did she vote for herself for Silver Linings Playbook and American Hustle?

“I voted for Lupita. I voted for Lupita. I’m kidding. I’m basically hinting that I maybe voted for myself the first time. In my defense, it was not me, my mother did it and I told her not to, but I was secretly not that upset that she did.”

It won’t be surprising if Jennifer Lawrence has the opportunity to vote for herself again in the near future, maybe even for one of the final Hunger Games movies.

Oct 2014

01“I was just so afraid. I didn’t know how this would affect my career.”

That’s just the beginning of what Jennifer Lawrence has to say about her stolen-photos saga in the cover story of Vanity Fair’s November issue, the digital edition of which will be available Wednesday, October 8, and which hits newsstands in New York and Los Angeles on Thursday, October 9.

Lawrence originally met with V.F. contributing editor Sam Kashner on August 13. News broke that hackers had stolen personal photos of her and posted them online on August 31—two weeks after the interview and a month after her July 29 cover shoot with Patrick Demarchelier. So Kashner followed up with Lawrence’s team in hopes of giving the actress “a chance to have the last word.”

“I could just sense after having spent a little time with her that she would come out swinging,” Kashner tells

The 24-year-old actress had not previously commented on the incident, but she spoke to Kashner at length about the anger she felt. “Just because I’m a public figure, just because I’m an actress, does not mean that I asked for this,” she says. “It does not mean that it comes with the territory. It’s my body, and it should be my choice, and the fact that it is not my choice is absolutely disgusting. I can’t believe that we even live in that kind of world. ”

She had been tempted to write a statement when news of the privacy violation broke, she says, but “every single thing that I tried to write made me cry or get angry. I started to write an apology, but I don’t have anything to say I’m sorry for. I was in a loving, healthy, great relationship for four years. It was long distance, and either your boyfriend is going to look at porn or he’s going to look at you.”

Lawrence also addresses the legal ramifications of the hack. “It is not a scandal. It is a sex crime,” she tells Kashner. “It is a sexual violation. It’s disgusting. The law needs to be changed, and we need to change. That’s why these Web sites are responsible. Just the fact that somebody can be sexually exploited and violated, and the first thought that crosses somebody’s mind is to make a profit from it. It’s so beyond me. I just can’t imagine being that detached from humanity. I can’t imagine being that thoughtless and careless and so empty inside.”

In the cover story, the Hunger Games star vents her frustration not just with the offending hackers but also with those—including people she knows—who viewed the images online. “Anybody who looked at those pictures, you’re perpetuating a sexual offense. You should cower with shame. Even people who I know and love say, ‘Oh, yeah, I looked at the pictures.’ I don’t want to get mad, but at the same time I’m thinking, I didn’t tell you that you could look at my naked body.”

Lawrence also shares a message for the tabloid community: “You have a choice. You don’t have to be a person who spreads negativity and lies for a living. You can do something good. You can be good. Let’s just make that choice and—it feels better.”

Lawrence speaks of the wrenching moment when she had to call her father about the hack. “When I have to make that phone call to my dad and tell him what’s happened … I don’t care how much money I get for The Hunger Games,” she says. “I promise you, anybody given the choice of that kind of money or having to make a phone call to tell your dad that something like that has happened, it’s not worth it.” She allows herself to joke a little about that terrible moment: “Fortunately, he was playing golf, so he was in a good mood.”

With her words now out in the open, the F.B.I. on the case, and a billion-dollar franchise to carry over the finish line, Lawrence seems to be regaining her footing.

“Time does heal, you know,” she tells Kashner. “I’m not crying about it anymore. I can’t be angry anymore. I can’t have my happiness rest on these people being caught, because they might not be. I need to just find my own peace.”

In Kashner’s more than 3,000-word piece, Lawrence speaks extensively about a variety of subjects, including what she needs in a relationship (“I would so much rather be bored than excited and have passion”), her adoration for the Real Housewives franchise, and her love for comedian Larry David. Kashner also speaks to Hunger Games director Francis Lawrence, Serena director Susanne Bier, and actor Woody Harrelson, who says of Lawrence, “You know, it’s not terrible, people telling you you’re great; what’s terrible is when you start believing it. She never got fucked up.”

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May 2014

Master of the red-carpet photo-bomb, reliable source of the uncensored comment, and consummate guy’s girl, Jennifer lawrence is the furthest thing from the carefully constructed Hollywood actress who sticks to the script. She may play shape-shifter Mystique in X-Men: Days of Future Past, but offscreen, what you see is what you get. And we wouldn’t want it any other way.

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“I’m pregnant,” Jennifer Lawrence tells me with deadpan solemnity, swirling a goblet of red wine. Then, seeing my eyes widen, she shakes her head vigorously. “Not really! Quite the opposite, actually…”

We’re sitting in an empty bar at the Mandarin Oriental Hotel in Atlanta, not far from where Lawrence, in her role as the longbow-wielding Katniss Everdeen, is filming the third and fourth installments of The Hunger Games franchise, Mockingjay-Part 1, due out in November, and Mockingjay-Part 2, a November 2015 release. Our allotted time is just about up, and I’ve demanded a juicy piece of gossip in exchange for promising to keep out of print whatever career-ending comments she may have already uttered. (Nobody ever said celebrity journalism was pretty.)

By “quite the opposite,” the actress means it’s that time of the month, which may seem quite the overshare, even coming from the girl who introduced the world to the perils of “armpit vagina” while wearing Dior Haute Couture at this year’s Screen Actors Guild Awards. But it is crucial to bear in mind when you hear her fulminate about various annoyances, from fans who interrupt her during meals to Anne Hathaway’s online haters to, yes, the paparazzi.

Lawrence’s hair is short, honey-colored, and windswept. She’s wearing a gray sweatshirt from Topshop, J Brand jeans, and a pair of black suede boots. Her black leather bag is “a gift from Tom Fordy,” she trills. Among its contents: an informational sheet that came with her birth control; a computer charger; a bottle of Chloé perfume, custom-monogrammed by a friend with Lawrence’s nickname Katpiss Neverclean; and some lip balm, which she generously offers to share.

Lawrence has a reputation as every girl’s imaginary BFF for a reason: In person, she is in fact the nicest, coolest, most grounded and hilarious superstar you’d ever hope to meet. But the 23-year-old Oscar winner has also got a mouth on her and a marked disinclination to censor what comes out of it. So far, that has generally worked in her favor. But every so often, when the moon tides are just so, look out. “You don’t know what it’s like to tell your ovaries not to make you cry,” she lectures. “You don’t know what that’s like! It’s going to be so hard to watch my daughter come home from school crying about her period and not just say, ‘You need a glass of wine. That will fix you right up!'”

But before all that, she has a movie to promote. X-Men: Days of Future Past is the latest in the mutant-superhero franchise in which Lawrence returns as Raven Darkholme, aka Mystique, a self-effacing shape-shifter whose natural skin tone is a vibrant, scaly, cerulean blue. One of the great ironies of Lawrence’s short but extraordinary career—playing relentlessly determined heroines in everything from scrappy indies (Winter’s Bone) and thoughtful dramas (Silver Linings Playbook, American Hustle) to tentpole franchises like The Hunger Games—is that this supposed superhero has somehow been the feeblest character in the bunch. That, she promises, will change in this new installment. “In X-Men: First Class, she’s insecure, and she wants to be something she’s not,” Lawrence explains. “But in this one, it’s years later. She’s her own agent, and she’s proud of who she is, so yeah, she will not be as wimpy.”

Asked if she has anything in common with the character, the actress furrows her brow. It’s a boilerplate question, and Lawrence is not a boilerplate celebrity. She looks a little pained. Still, she summons up a respectable answer: “I can definitely relate to feeling like every teenager who wishes they could be anything but what they are right now. That was definitely something that rang true …?” Then she snorts and adds, “And I guess I can understand what it would feel like to have a crush on Nicholas Hoult!”

Lawrence has an ironclad rule never to talk about her three-year relationship with Hoult, her X-Men costar, who plays Hank McCoy/Beast. Which would be fine, if she were the sort of person to abide by rules. Hoult is her fourth or fifth steady beau, she says, after Huck, John, and Michael, and maybe one more who has slipped her mind and will be heartsick to read that in a national magazine. I ask Lawrence what attracts her. “Looks can go pretty far,” she says. “Nobody can deny a beautiful face. Fortunately, I have one.”

Indeed, she does. But, um, what?

“Oh, no! I mean my boyfriend! I didn’t mean my face! Oh, my God! I meant I’m with somebody who has a beautiful face.” The actress grimaces, no doubt picturing the quote splashed across newspapers around the world—”Jennifer Lawrence: ‘I Have a Beautiful Face!'”

Anyway, looks aren’t everything, Lawrence adds. “Humor and intelligence are key. Looks fade very quickly. I love a unique mind. Somebody who’s his own person.”

Maintaining a long-distance relationship can be challenging, she admits. “It’s hard when you’re both working. It’s important to keep your individuality when you’re a couple and keep your own life.” Rather than regular Skyping, she says, “When we’re busy, we agree to mutually ignore each other. Not completely, but neither of us gets mad when the other doesn’t text back or call. Life’s super-busy. Obviously you know what they’re doing, and you trust them. We’re so young that it would almost be like if we lived in the same city, what would happen? We’d be living together. At least this way he’s in the same boat as I am: We can both go out and have our own lives and know that we have each other. Why am I talking about my relationship? Jesus …?”

Given that she and Hoult kindled, and then rekindled, their romance on the X-Men sets, I can’t help asking if the mutant lovebirds have ever gotten, you know, freaky while Lawrence was sporting that elaborate blue makeup. “Ha, ha,” she laughs, shaking a finger at me. “No comment.” Then she gets a slightly devilish look on her face. “I will say,” she allows, “it’s complicated to explain touch-ups when you come back from lunch …?”

Clearly, Lawrence can’t help herself—or, more likely, she doesn’t want to. Indeed, it’s precisely that impulse to say whatever comes into her head, to trust her gut and barrel past the internal filters and self-censoring instincts that keep most of us on the safe side of the yellow line, that fuels her art and makes her so magnetic on-screen.

That said, the laws of gravity being what they are, a J-Law backlash is allegedly brewing—at least on the Internet. And it’s probably about time, Lawrence says. “Nobody can stay beloved forever,” she reasons. “I never believed it, the whole time. I was like, just wait: People are going to get sick of me. My picture is everywhere, my interviews are everywhere; I’m way too annoying because I get on red carpets and I’m really hyper, most likely because I’ve been drinking, and I can’t not photo-bomb somebody if it’s a good opportunity. But it’s something I always tell myself: ‘You need to calm the fuck down. You don’t want to constantly be a GIF.'”

There is even a conspiracy theory suggesting that Lawrence’s tendency to trip over her own feet at the Academy Awards is all part of a devious plot to appear authentic. We’ve had truthers and birthers—now meet the stumblers. Even Jared Leto thought it all seemed a little too convenient. “I know!” she says of the second misstep. “I’m trying to do the right thing, waving to the fans, trying to be nice, and there’s a traffic cone. The second I hit it, I was laughing, but on the inside I was like, ‘You’re fucked. They’re totally going to think this is an act.’ If I were Jared Leto, I would completely agree. But trust me, if I was going to plan it, I would have done it at the Golden Globes or the SAGs. I would have never done it at two Oscars in a row. I watch Homeland—I’m craftier than that!”

“Honestly, I’m just doing my best,” she goes on. “But if people want to start the backlash, I’m the captain of that team. As much as you hate me, I’m 10 steps ahead of you.”

Lawrence, who won a Best Actress Oscar for Silver Linings Playbook, watched with a sense of mounting horror, for instance, the great pile-on that pitted her against Anne Hathaway, Best Supporting Actress winner for Les Misérables, in a fairy-princess-and-wicked-witch matchup during the 2013 awards season. “I thought that was really fucked up,” Lawrence says. “It’s like, you’re sitting behind your computer and writing awful things about a person. Fuck you!”

For the most part, Lawrence avoids the Internet, but she makes an exception once a month to Google herself. “I’ll be PMSing and just in the mood for a cry,” she explains. “In fact, the first thing I’m doing after I leave this interview is Googling ‘Jennifer Lawrence backlash.'” She’s not on Twitter, she says, adding, “My boyfriend is. I sometimes come up with things that I think he needs to tweet, like ‘Let the panda bears die’—you know, just to fuck with people—and he’s just like, ‘No.’ He never supports my ideas on his Twitter.”

Truth be told, a serious panda backlash is about as likely as a Jennifer Lawrence one. Besides, she’s not just famous for her red-carpet antics or kooky chat-show confessions, but also for her exceptional talent.

Lawrence grew up in the suburbs of Louisville, Kentucky, with two older brothers. Her mother, Karen, ran a summer camp, and her father, Gary, worked as a contractor. It was a fairly idyllic childhood, she says, and one wonders how she summons the ferocious grit of characters like Ree Dolly of Winter’s Bone or Katniss Everdeen or even American Hustle’s Rosalyn Rosenfeld.

“It doesn’t have to do with my life,” she says. “It’s really just about empathy. Even when I was little, I used to be so emotional hearing stories, I would just be heartbroken.”

The Lawrences were a churchgoing family who said grace before meals. “I was brought up very religious,” Lawrence says, “and then I let go of everything that I had been taught and started with what felt right to me. I just kind of grew up and, for lack of a better term, grew out of it. I don’t know whose beliefs are right or wrong, so I just believe in everything, and I don’t believe in anything.” Which isn’t to say she’s renounced God altogether. “When I’m worried about something, like if Nick or anybody in my family is on a plane, I’ll say a prayer. It just makes me feel better to throw it out there to anyone—whether it’s to God, to the universe, to Allah—just please keep them safe.”

In some ways, she admits, fame is making it harder to be the person she was raised to be. “I’m a lot more closed off and frankly probably rude,” she acknowledges. “I mean, I’m from Kentucky. I used to be very personable and make eye contact and smile at people, and now all I do is look down. When I’m at dinner and one person after another keeps interrupting to take pictures, it’s like, ‘I can’t live like this.'”

In middle school, Lawrence suffered from mysterious abdominal pains that doctors chalked up to stress. “Socially, it’s so hard-core,” she says of being a teenager. “There are all these peers judging you, and you’re never cool enough, never wearing the right outfit, saying the right thing. You don’t get out of middle school. You don’t get out of high school. There are always going to be people saying you’re a slut because you went out on a date on Friday, or you’re a bitch because you didn’t call somebody back because you have a life. I want everyone to like me. Who doesn’t [want that]? But if they don’t, you’ve gotta move on. Then you grow up and become famous, and it’s the same thing multiplied by a billion!”

Indeed, during the press tour for The Hunger Games: Catching Fire late last year, the pains came back, eventually prompting Lawrence to bail on several TV appearances. “I was so freaked out, I called my publicist crying. I had to cancel Chelsea Handler. I was terrified to get on a plane to New York because I was convinced I had an ulcer that was bleeding. I went to the hospital. There was a bit of blood in my stomach, but they said it was nothing to worry about. I was like, ‘Really? Because I’m pretty worried!'”

When she made it to New York, she started getting panic attacks. “I was lying in bed and flipping through channels and I saw myself on some interview, and all of the sudden it was like getting hit by a train—this realization of how many people are looking at me, how many people are listening to me, how many opinions there are. I thought I was having a heart attack. The only thing I can do is work hard and do my best and be myself, mostly because I don’t have a choice. You reach that point of anxiety that you finally just go, ‘It’s out of my hands.'”

She eventually rallied—turning the “fulcer” (fake ulcer) experience into an off-color anecdote on Letterman—but the experience convinced her she was working too hard. After wrapping Mockingjay 1 and 2, she vows to take a break, though perhaps not the full year that Harvey Weinstein announced not long ago, prompting widespread panic. To be precise: Lawrence wants a year’s worth of rest, “however long that takes,” she says. “It might be a couple of months.”

Some of that time will be spent in the editing room with Mockingjay director Francis Lawrence, learning the ropes. The actress wants “really badly” to direct someday soon, and she’s asked him for a tutorial. She also hopes to finally put down some roots. After years of migrating from one hotel suite to another, Lawrence will start house-hunting. She’ll probably wind up in L.A., she says. “I rented a house in the Hills last year, and I liked being able to look down on everything. It made me feel better, like I’m away from everything.”

Of course, the area is swarming with paparazzi. They are advised to tread carefully. Lawrence still has Katniss’ bow. “I’ve dreamed about that,” she admits of the idea of taking aim at her tabloid tormenters. “That’s what I imagine when I’m doing target practice.” Picturing a would-be harasser, she draws back an imaginary arrow, fixes her gaze, and lets fly.


On her candor:“I’m not like, ‘I’m a rebel; I’m out of control.’ I just don’t think about things before I say them or do them.”

On realistic movie characters:“Show somebody who crawls into bed without washing her face and brushing her teeth because she’s hammered—then I can get on board. Show me somebody who just shaves her shins and not her thighs.”

On the death of The Hunger Games costar Philip Seymour Hoffman (Plutarch Heavensbee):“I work very hard to forget that day. It just sucks. When you lose a friend, someone who you really like and who makes you laugh, it takes so long for it to sink in.”

On friendship:“I don’t trust a girl who doesn’t have any girlfriends. I have really close girlfriends, but they are guys like me—girls who eat and don’t know anything about fashion.”

On rumors that she’s jealous of Kristen Stewart, Nicholas Hoult’s costar in the upcoming sci-fi romance Equals:“There was something in a magazine, and I was like, ‘Oh, my God, that’s hilarious,’ because Kristen and I are friends. I actually texted her a picture of it and was like, ‘Just so you know, this is absolutely true.'”

On being up against Lupita Nyong’o for the 2014 Best Supporting Actress Oscar:“I was very happy I voted for Lupita. It’s beautiful when you watch something good happen to somebody when it’s well deserved.”

Feb 2014

Jennifer Lawrence shows off her amazing figure in her blue Mystique body paint for the cover of Empire magazine‘s March 2014 issue. The magazine is rolling out twenty-five different covers over the course of this entire day. All of the stars of the film will be getting their own features!


We expect a new trailer for the film soon, given that the release dates for Days Of Future Past are May 22 in the UK and May 23 in the US.

Nov 2013

Jennifer is on the cover of Madame Figaro magazine, check out the photoshoot and the cover.

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Gallery Link: Photoshoot – Madame Figaro

Gallery Link: Magazine – Madame Figaro

Nov 2013


In our December cover story, the gorgeous Hunger Games star and Oscar winner opens up to writer Mike Sager about on-set antics, crashing on friends’ couches, and why there’s just no motivating her to diet. But there’s plenty more Lawrence shared with us, including how no one hits on her (say what?!) and her first big splurge (we would’ve opted for a new Céline bag — just sayin’). To read the full interview, be sure to pick up InStyle‘s December issue, available on newsstands and for digital download now.

On being a sex symbol:
“I don’t see, feel or experience any of that. I don’t think about it. And nobody’s hitting on me. And that’s okay. It’s really fine.”

On understanding the male psyche:
“Having brothers turned me into a ‘male sympathist.’ I get where guys are coming from. If a girlfriend says to me, ‘He went to Paris and didn’t call me,’ I’m like, he went to Paris! If it was my brother, I’d tell him not to call, just have fun.”

On being a cheerleader in high school:
“We had a rule in my family that you had to play sports. So for me, cheerleading was a less annoying sport of other options, and in my family it counted as a sport. I ended up doing it for a really long time. It was at a time when I didn’t really like much — sports or school — but in the end, in the realm of what I was doing, I liked it okay.”

On not going to college:
“I was lucky enough to find a job without having to go to college, but I understand that’s usually not the case. It’s interesting to think that if I wasn’t doing what I’m doing, I’d be graduating college about now. In a short amount of time, I’ve lived so much, had so many experiences and met so many different types of people and even lived in so many countries. If I had been in school, I’d be learning about the world from books.”

On her biggest splurge so far:
“I’m saving a lot, but the one thing that was ridiculous but that I could afford, was when I was in Hawaii. I had this coffee that was amazing. It cost like $100 to ship one bag home. I was like, ‘I’m just going to do this,’ and I did.”

Nov 2013

Check out new scans of Jennifer Lawrence on the cover of December issue of InStyle magazine.

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InStyle (December)
Nov 2013


The gorgeous, talented and often-unfiltered Jennifer Lawrence — who made news earlier this week for chopping her long locks into a chic pixie — graces InStyle‘s December cover, hitting newsstands next Friday, November 15. Dressed in the likes of Valentino, Céline, and Alexander McQueen, the 23-year-old talent talked to us about her distaste for dieting and working out (“Nothing can motivate me,” she says), her desire to “calm down for a while” after Hunger Games wraps, and, well, her hair, telling us during our interview that it was at “an awkward length” and “awkward color.” Which now has us wondering… While the gorgeous photos inside the issue feature Lawrence pre-chop, her hair is pulled back and styled in such a way that it looks as though she’s sporting a shorter ‘do. Did our shoot inspire her to make the cut? We’ll never know, but we do know that J. Law looks amazing no matter the length of her hair, and is as funny and candid as ever in our December issue.

Nov 2013

Elle_Canada_28December29Our one on one interview with Hollywood’s brightest star—Jennifer Lawrence.

ennifer Lawrence says she’s made up of “a lot of contradictions.” It’s surprising to hear this from the Kentucky-born actress, who has rapidly risen from indie up-and-comer to international sweetheart. (I would call her an A-lister, but the letter doesn’t seem prominent enough.) Few actresses seem as genuine–few people, in fact. Any perceived gaffe she makes (like that stumble…you know the one) seems to present a new opportunity for the Twitterverse to rhapsodize about the 23-year-old’s fresh-faced amicability.

Sure, Lawrence, who stars in this fall’s massive Hunger Games sequel, Catching Fire, and shines as the face of Dior, is a girl you’d like to be friends with. She loves “crappy reality television” and makes “a good meat loaf.” But she’s more than that. Lawrence is serious and lets out contemplative sighs more often than I thought she would. She’s learning where she fits into the confusing puzzle of fame and adulthood. The Academy Award winner is in the midst of mind-splitting success yet wants to “take a big break.” It’s unlikely that that will happen anytime soon, though.

How was filming Catching Fire?
“I’d assumed I was just going to go back to doing the same character, which is kind of boring, because I’ve always done new characters–a new movie and a new place. But she has changed a lot. It was really interesting.”

You’re working on a few more films that are based on books, like Serena and East of Eden. Do you read a lot?
“I do! Books were my first introduction to stories–why I love making movies. Now, I’m reading The Alchemist and I’m in the middle of Keith Richards’ memoir.”

That book is crazy but awesome.
“It’s really great! I saw the Rolling Stones in concert when I was in Montreal filming X-Men, and I just love them.”

How was Montreal? That’s where I’m from.
“Oh‚ really? I love Montreal! It’s such a cool city. It’s got a really relaxed vibe. It’s very individual. It’s kind of its own thing. And the restaurants are amazing. My favourite restaurant was probably Barroco in the Old Port.”

You mentioned Keith Richards, who has had such a long career. At 23, you’ve already accomplished so much; do you have goals that you’re holding onto for when you’re older?
“I’d like to direct. I’m producing now, and I hope that I can be a good producer. But also just real-life stuff: having a family, [figuring out] where I would live–normal things that every girl thinks about.”

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Nov 2013

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Photoshoot: Variety  (x1)

Magazine: 2013-10 Variety (x1)


When Jennifer Lawrence landed the role of Katniss Everdeen in the first “The Hunger Games” two years ago, neither she nor the film’s producer, Nina Jacobson, nor financial backer Lionsgate could imagine the magnitude of what would transpire for all of them.

The then-20-year-old actress had already landed on Hollywood’s radar for her brilliant turn as Ree Dolly, a determined Ozark teen searching for her missing father in 2010’s “Winter’s Bone.” But while the critically acclaimed movie earned Oscar nominations for the film and for Lawrence’s performance, it grossed a paltry $6.5 million at the domestic box office.

Jacobson had earned respect as a savvy film executive at Universal, DreamWorks and Disney, but she hadn’t yet set the world afire as an independent producer. And Lionsgate, despite having carved out a respectable niche as a scrappy independent studio, best known for its Tyler Perry and “Saw” film series, had seen its stock severely depressed due in large part to a bruising four-year corporate battle with its largest shareholder, Carl Icahn, for control of the company.

What a difference two years has made.

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