Just how beautiful is this? The official poster for White Bird in a Blizzard was unveiled earlier this week and has how been added to the gallery. Can’t wait to finally see this movie!
Shailene was the winner of four awards at Sunday night’s Teen Choice Awards in the following categories: Choice Movie Actress: Action for Divergent, Choice Movie Actress: Drama for The Fault in Our Stars, Choice Chemistry (an award shared with The Fault in Our Stars co-stars Ansel Elgort and Nat Wolff) and Choice Liplock, another award shared with Ansel. With huge thanks to my lovely friends Claudia and Lora, I have added over 150 photos from the event.
At long last I have updated the gallery with missing scans from Shailene’s recent magazine editorials and features. These include her Vanity Fair, Women’s Health and InStyle cover stories in addition to various other publications. Enjoy!
I’ve uploaded a new photo of Shailene alongside her Insurgent co-star Theo James at this year’s Comic-Con in San Diego.
I’ve updated the gallery with two of Shailene’s most recent shoots for Vanity Fair and Women’s Health. I’ll work on adding scans from both magazine features and also screen captures from her talk show appearances that we are missing in the gallery. For now, enjoy these beautiful photos!
Shailene is featured in the latest issue of V Magazine–looking beautiful in a photo taken during this year’s Sundance Film Festival in January.
V MAGAZINE – Shailene Woodley’s starring role in this spring’s Divergent might have catapulted her from buzzworthy-critical-darling status to full-fledged movie stardom, but the 22-year-old actress is still an indie cinephile at heart. “I find Sundance to be nothing but pure magic every year,” she says. “I’ve been going for a while, whether I’m with a film or not. The weather, the people, the dance moves, the films, the cozy attire… it’s swoon-worthy.”
And she should know. In a few short years, Woodley has won the hearts of critics and audiences alike as one of Hollywood’s most magnetic young talents by giving tearful reality checks to George Clooney in the art house (The Descendants) and throwing knives and jumping off buildings on IMAX screens (Divergent). “I love indie films, because there’s no slacking off,” she says. “The budget is so tight and the shooting schedule is so precise, there’s no room for error. Everyone is there for the love of the craft. [Indie films] are able to explore beyond the boundaries of what studios will allow. They take risks and diverge from mediocrity—by being sexual, mysterious, dangerous, or crude. I love them because the freedom is unbridled.”
USA TODAY – Pain demands to be felt.
That’s a key line in John Green’s beloved 2012 best-seller The Fault in Our Starsand a major component in the movie adaptation (*** 1/2 out of four; rated PG-13; opens Thursday night in select cities and Friday nationwide).
Pain is at the heart of a love story about two strikingly articulate teens living in “the Republic of Cancervania.” They cope with it daily and wryly acknowledge its torment. The pain depicted is not solely physical, though that’s a significant component. Emotional agony proves to be the toughest of all.
So, those unfamiliar with the book should be duly warned: Bring plenty of tissues.
Stars is an unabashed tearjerker, though it’s also about celebrating life. The movie is well-written, well-acted, acerbic, funny and wisely observed. Fans of the book will be glad to hear it is faithful to Green’s tale.
Hazel Grace Lancaster (Shailene Woodley) is a bright and irreverent 16-year-old. Diagnosed with cancer at 13, she has to breathe from a tube connected to an oxygen tank she must carry everywhere. But she will not allow illness to define her.
At the behest of her loving mom (Laura Dern), Hazel reluctantly attends a support group for cancer survivors. Still, Hazel’s biggest passion is losing herself in An Imperial Affliction, a novel by a mysterious Amsterdam-based author.