Hello, Kiki fans! My name is Luciana and I’m your new webmistress here. Many thanks to Connie for let me run the site, because I’m a huge Kirsten fan since I first saw her. My friend Celyn is joining me, and we’ll be doing our best to keep the amazing work Connie has done all this year running the site.
Please check back soon, to check our first updates.
Appearances from 2012 > Dinner in celebration of RODARTE
Appearances from 2012 > Art Of Elysium’s 5th Annual Heaven Gala – Arrivals
Appearances from 2012 > Art Of Elysium’s 5th Annual Heaven Gala – Inside
Appearances from 2012 > W Magazine Celebrates Its Best Performances Issue And The Golden Globes
Kirsten attended the 17th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Awards on January 12th.
Appearances from 2012 > 17th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Awards – Arrivals
Appearances from 2012 > 17th Annual Critics’ Choice Movie Awards – Show
Over the course of a career not much shorter than her 29 year-old life, Kirsten Dunst has covered a lot of bases — skipping gamely between fluorescent Hollywood blockbusters, handmade American indies, fizzy teen comedies, primetime television and the chillier climes of the European arthouse — but there’s one area the actress feels she’s neglected thus far.
“I really want to do a film in another language,” she says, her tone ruminative but quite serious, over the phone from Los Angeles. “My dad’s from Germany, so it’d be really cool to do a film in German. I’m not quite fluent, but I can get there. And my accent’s pretty good. I wouldn’t feel too out of my element.”
It’s not just any German film she wants to work on either: Michael Haneke, that esteemed Austrian dissector of psychological trouble, currently tops her wishlist of directors to work with in the future, a group that also include Paul Thomas Anderson and Alexander Payne. The prospect of the sunny New Jersey blonde collaborating with the frosty German-born formalist isn’t quite as unimaginable as it might have been a year or two ago, before another prickly European provocateur, Lars von Trier, showed everyone what Kirsten Dunst is made of in “Melancholia.”
The gallery have been updated with a bunch of new photoshoots!
Photoshoots & Portraits > Photoshoots from 2011 > Set 009
Photoshoots & Portraits > Photoshoots from 2011 > Set 012
Photoshoots & Portraits > Photoshoots from 2011 > Set 013
Photoshoots & Portraits > Photoshoots from 2011 > Set 014
Photoshoots & Portraits > Photoshoots from 2011 > Set 015
Press Conferences > Melancholia
There ain’t no melancholy for Melancholia star Kirsten Dunst and Moneyball, Tree of Life actor Brad Pitt!
The National Society of Film Critics honored the two stars Saturday at its 46th annual awards as Best Actress and Best Actor, as well as naming Dunst’s Melancholia, directed by iconoclast Lars von Trier, as Best Picture.
Dunst’s role in the end-of-the-world drama continues to look like an Oscar contender—the actress took Best Actress for the role at Cannes before getting the Critics nod Saturday, beating out Yun Jung-hee for her role in Poetry and Meryl Streep in The Iron Lady.
As for the allegorical film itself, Melancholia topped Pitt’s and Sean Penn‘s Tree of Life to be honored as Best Picture by the group.
But Tree of Life was strong, winning Terrence Malick the Best Director honor, and also figuring into Jessica Chastain‘s nod for Best Supporting Actress (in addition to her roles in The Help and Take Shelter).
So there were plenty of awards to go around, as long as you were Tree of Life or Melancholia, that is.
Complete List of Winners:
• Best Picture: Melancholia
• Best Director: Terrence Malick, The Tree of Life
• Best Actor: Brad Pitt, Moneyball, The Tree of Life
• Best Actress: Kirsten Dunst, Melancholia
• Best Supporting Actor: Albert Brooks, Drive
• Best Supporting Actress: Jessica Chastain, The Tree of Life, Take Shelter, The Help
• Best Screenplay: A Separation, Asghar Farhadi
• Best Cinematography: The Tree of Life, Emmanuel Lubezki
• Best Nonfiction Film: Cave of Forgotten Dreams, Werner Herzog
• Best Foreign Language Film: A Separation, Asghar Farhadi
• Best Experimental Film: Seeking the Monkey King, Ken Jacobs