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July 2017 Appearance & Interview Additions

July 2017 Appearance & Interview Additions



Gallery links:
Appearances > ‘Atomic Blonde’ Press Day (Berlin) – July 15, 2017
Appearances > ‘Atomic Blonde’ World Premiere – July 17, 2017
Appearances > SiriusXM Studios ’80s on 8′ – July 19, 2017
Appearances > Arriving to ‘The Howard Stern Show’ – July 19, 2017
Appearances > Leaving ‘Watch What Happens Live’ – July 19, 2017
Appearances > ‘Atomic Blonde’ Stoli Vodka Advanced Screening – July 19, 2017
Appearances > Arriving/Leaving ‘Good Morning America’ – July 20, 2017
Interviews > SiriusXM Studios ’80s on 8′ – July 19, 2017
Interviews > The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon – July 20, 2017

Categories Atomic Blonde Interviews

Charlize Theron goes nuclear in EW’s Comic-Con special issue

With Atomic Blonde (in theaters July 28), Charlize Theron produces and stars as undercover MI6 agent Lorraine Broughton, an ass kicker of epic proportions sent to 1980s Berlin to recover essential information after another agent’s murder. Costarring James McAvoy and John Goodman, and directed by John Wick’s David Leitch, Atomic Blonde — which is screening for SDCC badge holders (21 and older) on July 22 at 8 p.m. at Horton Plaza Park — is just the latest in a long line of titles to cast Theron in a ferocious role. Think Cipher in The Fate of the Furious, Ravenna in The Huntsman: Winter’s War, and Furiosa in Mad Max: Fury Road. The Oscar winner, who appears on the cover of Entertainment Weekly‘s Comic-Con Special Issue (not to be confused with EW’s Comic-Con double issue, which is on stands now), chatted about love scenes, playing by the rules, and evolving into Hollywood’s fiercest female.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: What was it about Lorraine and Atomic Blonde that appealed to you?
CHARLIZE THERON: I was looking for something that had a female protagonist that was unapologetic and could play by the same rules as men. I think what happens a lot with women [characters] in film is that we go to these easy, sometimes manipulative places of throwing children or a dead husband into their history. The truth of Lorraine’s world is that when you see her body beaten, you see the consequences of the world she’s living in. That’s where you get the empathy. To me, it felt more authentic than going to this place where we are over­saturated with explanation. Like, “Hey, this is a woman! So let’s remind you that they are mothers and nurturers.” We’re so much more than that. Lorraine just is, and I love that about her.
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