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British actor who excels at wordplay, she has appeared in British costume dramas and large-scale Hollywood blockbusters but her best work has been with American auteur Whit Stillman in 'The Last Days of Disco' (1998) and 'Love and Friendship' (2016).
Hailing from a family of dancers, Jamie Bell was born in Billingham, England in 1986. He won the BAFTA for Best Actor for his debut role in ‘Billy Elliot’ (2000), which mirrored his own life experiences. This paved the way for a successful acting career, with roles in ‘King Kong’ (2005), ‘The Adventures of Tintin’ (2011), and ‘Nymphomaniac: Vol. I & II’ (2014).
Born in 1964 in Paris, Juliette Binoche was only 23 when she first attracted the attention of international film critics with Philip Kaufman's 'The Unbearable Lightness of Being' (1988). Her filmography ranges from independent hits to high-budget productions, including roles in Kieslowski's masterpiece 'Three Colours: Blue', and an Oscar winning performance in Anthony Minghella's 'The English Patient' (1996).
Harrison Ford's daughter in the two Tom Clancy Jack Ryan adaptations, she is best known for her performances in 'American Beauty' (1999) and 'Ghost World' (2001).
He started young, playing the brash older brother to one of the adventurous kids in 'The Goonies' (1985). The next two decades saw him take backseat roles and he built a successful career as a stock trader. Then three roles in 2007 changed his fortunes. He was a demented doctor in Robert Rodriguez’s segment of 'Grindhouse' ('Planet Terror'), a supporting character in Paul Haggis’ 'In the Valley of Elah' and superb in the Coen’s 'No Country for Old Men'. That latter role found him at ease with his age and physicality. He is an impressive President Bush in Oliver Stone’s 'W.' and a troubled Dan White in Gus Van Sant’s 'Milk' (both 2008), wasted in 'Jonah Hex' (2010), smartly cast by the Coens again in their version of 'True Grit' (2010) and a strong presence in the otherwise poor 'Labor Day' (2013). His imposing physicality is a major factor in convincing us of character Matt Graver in 'Sicario' and Beck Weathers in 'Everest' (both 2015), but it is also used to great comic effect in 'Inherent Vice' (2014) and another collaboration with the Coens' 'Hail Caesar!' (2016). And he is likely to be one of the more memorable villains in 'Marvel Lore', having already played Thanos in cameo roles in 'Guardians of the Galaxy' (2014) and 'Avengers: Age of Ultron' (2015), and taking centre stage in 'Avengers: Infinity War' (2018).
A seasoned theatre performer, Tom Burke received the Ian Charleson Award in 2008 for his role of ‘Adolf’ in Creditors, directed by Alan Rickman at the Donmar Warehouse. Burke’s successful stage career has spanned well over a decade from his lead as Rodrigo, Marquis of Posa, in a revival of Friedrich Schiller’s Don Carlos, to other notable performances in The Deep Blue Sea (2016) as ‘Freddie’, and The Doctor’s Dilemma (2012) at the National Theatre, and many more. Also known for television, Burke most recently starred as lead in the STRIKE series (2017-2019), a BBC TV series adaptation of the crime novel series written by J. K. Rowling under the pseudonym of Robert Galbraith, and is perhaps best known for his highly-praised portrayal of Athos in the BBC Series The Musketeers, followed closely by his more recent role, Fredya Dolokhov, in the hugely popular BBC adaptation of Tolstoy’s War & Peace, which was widely lauded as one of the standout series from 2016. Tom co-stars in the highly anticipated The Souvenir. The film centers around the relationship between Tom’s complex character ‘Anthony’ and co-star Honor Swinton Byrne as ‘Julie’, an ambitious film student experiencing her first love affair.