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During a game of hide-and-seek, Lucy (Georgie Henley) ducks into a large wardrobe, only to find herself transported into a wintery forest where she meets a faun, Mr.Tumnus (James Mc Avoy), a half-man, half-goat who expresses wonder at the arrival of a girl he calls the “daughter of Eve” and invites her to his cozy abode.If you’ve been living under a rock and haven’t heard, the story follows a teenager named Bella who falls in love with a vegetarian vampire named Edward, and it is a whole bunch of delicious drama from there.Fans everywhere lined up to see the films and the series has made over .3 billion worldwide.What it lacks in complexity, distinguished Anglo-Aussie-Yank thespians and transcendent screen magic it somewhat compensates for by way of the strong casting of mostly unfamiliar faces, a convincing family feeling among the four kids, solid storytelling and fluid interplay between the humans and four-legged creatures; as in “Shrek,” director Andrew Adamson displays an equal opportunity attitude toward all critters, human or otherwise.
Like Peter Jackson’s “Rings” trilogy, “The Lion” is presented — by famously family-friendly producer Mark Johnson along with Philip Steuer — on a gargantuan scale, and to a great extent on New Zealand locations.Based on the bestselling trilogy by Suzanne Collins, stars Oscar winner Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, and Liam Hemsworth, and follows Katniss Everdeen as she fights for her life with her whole country watching. Rowling, the films star Emma Watson, Rupert Grint, and Daniel Radcliffe, and follows young Harry as he attends the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry.About 10,000 people, including the film's stars, are expected to attend the premiere of "The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian" at London's O2 Arena. To many adults, they can seem simplistic, somewhat derivative and downright odd if analyzed as Christian fable or metaphor. Just coincidentally, it also provides the opportunity for the sorts of extravagant computerized effects that create tentpole movie attractions these days. Unlike the much more demanding and young-adult-oriented “Rings” cycle, Lewis’ tomes are geared toward children.
Other activities of her include being involved in the theater group of her school. She also acted as Scaramouche in the Bradford Grammar School’s production of the play We Will Rock You. In 2014, she also appeared in the movie The Sisterhood of the Night. She is just 21 years old, and she already looks hot in a bikini.