Wednesday, October 16, 2013

Daniel Radcliffe news update from 10 october to 17 october

Daniel Radcliffe interview with Katie Couric

Daniel Radcliffe on the 'Miling about' Radio show to promote kill your darlings.

Online Entertainment Radio at Blog Talk Radio with Milling About on BlogTalkRadio

Daniel Radcliffe photo-shoot and video with Flaunt magazine

Daniel Radcliffe did a photoshoot with Flaunt magazine and also shoot a small video named 'wait' both can be seen below

New York Daily news publish article written by Daniel Radcliffe. 

The article Daniel was writing for New York daily has been published and can be seen below.
New York City is one of my favorite places to work. After living here a year for my Broadway show, “How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying,” I consider it a second home. There was a hilarious moment when we were half naked in the Hudson River at 4 a.m., filming a scene for “Kill Your Darlings,” when a police car pulled up. I’d been in the water for only about 40 minutes, but my co-star Dane DeHaan had been in there for about four hours. One of the officers asked, “What are you guys doing in there?” We told them we were filming. “Is someone in the water?” they wanted to know. We said yes, and they were like, “Rather you than me,” and just went off. As we were shivering away, we realized that if the NYPD doesn't want to do our job, maybe we shouldn’t be in the Hudson. In “Kill Your Darlings,” I play poet Allen Ginsberg at the age of 17, when he’s heading off to Columbia University for the first time and he meets Lucien Carr (DeHaan), who he fell completely in love with. Carr is the one who introduced Allen to future literary giants William Burroughs and Jack Kerouac. The film is about him finding his voice, both creatively as a poet and sexually as well. I certainly knew going in that the naked same-sex love scene in “Kill Your Darlings” would attract attention because it’s slightly salacious and it’s an easy headline. It’s about 30 seconds in a two-hour movie, within an already intense montage with a lot of other stuff going on. Director John Krokidas wanted something that felt very authentic in a way that he hadn’t seen before. And I think we did that. Because of the nude scene I had done in “Equus” on Broadway and London’s West End a few years ago, I wasn’t that nervous. Nude scenes are always slightly awkward, but more giggly awkward than anything else. There’s no time to get flustered. It was one of seven scenes that we filmed that day and it took up about an hour. It’s maybe more “shocking” because many people continue to look at me as Harry Potter. I accept the fact that I’m always going to be associated with the franchise and I’m fine with that. All I can do is pick things that interest me. Everyone else sees them as “risky” or “brave,” but I just see them as great scripts. This is how I have fun doing my job — sampling a variety of roles. I think it partially comes from spending 10 years playing one character. It makes you as an actor want to take different paths and get as many different films under your belt as you can. So far, people seem to be enjoying all those other films, even the slightly weird ones like “Horns” or more challenging like “Kill Your Darlings.” Everyone wants to think that Potter was a handcuff for my career in some way. But the franchise has given me amazing opportunities . It’s been a springboard rather than a hindrance. And for the most part there are only superficial differences working on big-budget movies like “Harry Potter” and indies like “Kill Your Darlings.” On “Harry Potter,” I grew up thinking it was normal to have expensive two crane cameras on set, every single day, just in case we needed one on standby. On “Kill Your Darlings,” we had the crane camera for just a single day. We didn’t have trailers on this film, which I loved, because it meant all the actors hung out together. We formed a closer bond than you ever would if everyone was just going back to their trailers between shots. But other than that, film sets are all kind of the same. It doesn’t matter how much money you have, it doesn’t reduce the amount of chaos. It’s always a mad scramble and we’re always under pressure. When it comes to the character I play, one of the reasons I took this particular part is that there are parts of Allen Ginsberg that I can relate to. The character we’re showing in this film is universal because we see him at a time in his life that we all can identify with. It’s somebody finding out who he is, and everyone had some variant of that experience around the age that Allen is in the film. It’s about young love and all that goes with it. The thing I found most interesting is the difference between Allen’s inner and outer life. The diaries Allen kept through his teenage years give a fantastic picture of this guy who was both incredibly ambitious and incredibly aware of his own intellectual genius. At one point in his diary he writes, “I know I’m a genius. I just don’t know what form that genius is going to take yet.” But on the flip side of that, he was quite shy and not very confident in terms of social interactions. And I found that interesting — to play these great literary figures before they became the great men we know. Allen hadn’t smoked a million cigarettes by that point. He didn’t have that low, gravelly voice that everyone knows from all his recordings. And John, our director, was very firm about the fact that he didn’t want us to research our characters beyond the age we were playing them. He said, “You’re not playing Allen Ginsberg the great American poet. You’re playing Allen Ginsberg, a boy from Paterson, New Jersey, desperately hoping to get into Columbia University.” Nailing Ginsberg’s accent was a huge thing for me. I enjoyed learning how to speak in a New Jersey accent. On set, I just did it all the time. I listened to a lot of Allen Ginsberg at various stages of his life and Jersey accents of varying degrees on the Internet. I didn’t want to go too far with this, because Allen didn't have a terribly strong Jersey accent. When he was young, it was more neutral than the ones heard on “Jersey Shore.” I’d talk in the accent and read a lot of his poems and diaries out loud by myself and with my dialect coach. We were also lucky to film on location at Columbia University. But it’s impossible to completely lose yourself in a role when you’re filming out in the open. There’s this one shot where I’m walking up the steps of the Low Memorial Library for the first time. And on each side of the shot there were about 300 people lined up because everyone had come out to watch us film. You never get used to something like that.

Daniel Radcliffe interview with huffingtonpost

There's little doubt that if Daniel Radcliffe were a rock musician, his current press tour for "Kill Your Darlings" would have a title like "The Moving On Tour '13" or "Harry In The Rearview Mirror." Yes, Daniel Radcliffe is no longer Harry Potter -- as a recent New York Times Magazine profile deftly illustrated -- but what's interesting about Radcliffe (great, even) is that he's not anti-Harry Potter.
Here's your for instance: In "Kill Your Darlings," Radcliffe plays a young Allen Ginsberg, who, at the outset of the Beat generation, finds his friend, Lucien Carr (Dane DeHaan), embroiled in a scandalous relationship that leads to tragedy. When I pointed out that the Ginsberg, wasn't exactly a connoisseur of mainstream tastes, Radcliffe defended the "Harry Potter" franchise. The 24-year-old may be moving on from Hogwarts, but he certainly hasn't forgotten, nor dismissed, where he came from.
Not only do you have "Kill Your Darlings" coming out this year, but you also starred in the Toronto International Film Festival debuts, "Horns" and "The F Word." It's not easy to redefine yourself from Harry Potter, but it appears it's happening.
I think it depends on the attitude you take towards it, basically. If you say, yes, "Potter" was the biggest thing that I'm ever going to do and I'm never going to come close to that again, and it's going to hold me back from getting parts, then probably all of those things will come true. But if you take the attitude that this is the most amazing platform, in a way, to get set for a career in the world, it's an amazing start to have had and it's something that can be capitalized on rather than being something that holds you back. And I just have such fun doing my job, as well. Like, the most interesting way for me to do it is by picking diverse, varied things -- like "The F Word" and "Kill Your Darlings."
And I think there's definitely an element of you grow up for 10 years on a set and you don't really have peers when you're 12 or 13 that you look to in other films. When you're 16 or 17, you start becoming aware of guys like Aaron Johnson or Eddie Redmayne or Ben Whishaw or James McAvoy. And you start being fans of them and you also start kind of going, "Oh, I want to do what they're doing. I want to have loads of different parts as well." So it builds up this desire to get out there.
"The Woman in Black" felt like its narrative was basically, "Here's Daniel Radcliffe's first post-Potter role," and now, with these, people have moved on.
I think that's a really astute observation. I think that's completely true. "The Woman in Black" was a fantastic transition because it wasn't so different than Harry that people were like, "Oh, he's just trying to shock us." But it was different enough that people realized it was a different reason to go and see it. And the fact that it did so well and it was a really good movie. I may not be over the moon with my own performance in it -- there's still stuff I see when I see that that's very reminiscent of Harry. I only started filming it six weeks or something after we finished the last "Potter." So, it came very soon after. But I do think, now, with these next three films, people will see it is so different from anything I've done before. I just think I've grown up a lot as an actor in the last couple of years. And I think, as a consequence, my work's gotten better and I'm just looking forward to people finally seeing it because I feel like I've been talking about this film for ages and now people will get to verify for themselves.
And you're playing a guy who is part of a group that despises mainstream tastes.
[Laughs] Yes. Yeah, I know what you mean. But, you know, I think that's what I liked about Potter and that's what I'm still very proud of about Potter. Even though it was the most commercial series in the world -- in terms of the money it made and the appeal it had -- we always did try to make them as challenging as possible. I think the reason I'm so proud of it, still, is that we made eight films that got better and better and better until the last one. That's not very often achieved in film and the fact we achieved it is a testament to the amount of care and love put into it by everyone who was involved on that set, all the time. So, yeah, I still think we did a remarkable thing and even if we were very mainstream -- which, of course, we were -- we brought a lot of integrity and sort of a boldness to the franchise. Because, when I was growing up, I don't remember people talking about franchises before I was in one. I remember people talking about "Lord of the Rings" and "Potter" would be like "franchises" that's the first time I remember ...
Last time we spoke you mentioned you had never watched "Star Wars."
Well, except for "The Phantom Menace."
Let's not tell anyone that.
You have to catch up before "Episode VII" comes out.
I know! I know I do. I have to catch up before that because fucking all of my friends are working on the new one. Because "Star Wars" is filming in Leavesden. There was at least one guy, Digby Milner, who worked on all the "Potters" who had also worked on "Star Wars," the originals. And he will be working on new "Star Wars" at Leavesdon as well. And it is kind of amazing because "Star Wars," the originals, were made in England as well. So there's a lot of that crew who we'll basically have a huge amount of sons and daughters of the original crew who are now on the new "Star Wars" movie.
It's come full circle.
That's all they do at Leavesdon, apparently, is franchises [laughs].
"Kill Your Darlings" is interesting because it involves famous people in a story that's really not that well known.
I mean, I didn't know the story at all. I really wasn't aware of it. That's one of the things that's so cool about it -- and cool about reading the script for the first time is you just go, "Wow." When you have a story that is this fascinating about a group of characters that is this well known -- and, yet, this story has really never been told -- you start of just feel like this is buried treasure we've struck.
Allen Ginsberg wanted to write a book about this at one point and he was told not to.
Absolutely. Lucien, for reasons you understand when you see the film, did not want anyone to know this story. But I definitely think that was one of the fascinating things about it: people didn't know. And one of the things I think people will like about this film that I think, perhaps, they won't expect is that when you hear "1940s Beat poet historical drama," you sort of think, Oh, that sounds quite dry. But it's actually a lot of fun as well. I don't think you can make a movie about the Beats without having fun -- because they had a great fucking time.
This might be a bad comparison, but it's got a superhero origin story feel to it, only with writers.
Oh, I've said that a lot.
Like when we're introduced to Jack Kerouac, it felt dramatic.
And the first time we see Allen's name in the film is on his university application. [Director] John Krokidas loved the idea of taking this famous person's name, but actually seeing it in the context of them applying to university.
What was your reaction when you heard J.K. Rowling was revisiting the "Harry Potter" universe with "Fantastic Beasts & Where to Find Them"? Were you surprised?
I had never heard her say "no." I don't think any of us would ever be foolish enough to, you know, say never. But, I think with Jo, I wasn't really surprised. It kind of made sense to me actually, when it was announced. Because I was kind of like, "OK, yeah, she's gone off and had 'Casual Vacancy' and then done the Robert Galbraith books -- and both have been very successful. And I imagine that has given her a confidence of, "Oh, OK, now that I stepped away from it, I can actually go back to it with confidence." And I think she recognizes that there is still a huge hunger out there for more sides of the "Potter" world. And, yeah, she's wants to give people what they want. And I think it will be really good. I'm just relieved that it's in her hands, to be honest. That lets me know that it's not anyone just cashing in and it's going to be authentic.
She doesn't need the money.
She definitely doesn't need the money.

Daniel Radcliffe interview with word and film.

“People really want me to say that it was weird,” Daniel Radcliffe laughs. “That’s very obvious. They’d like me to say it was freaky and I didn’t want to do it, but it was just another scene.” The actor best known for originating the role of Harry Potter is referring to a vivid sex scene centerpiecing his latest film, “Kill Your Darlings,” in which the twenty-four-year-old Brit portrays American teenager Allen Ginsberg losing his virginity to a sailor.
Director John Krokidas’ script didn’t give much indication of what was required. “It’s three lines,” Radcliffe remembers. “We see the sailor’s trousers drop to the floor and Allen moves over to the bed.” After sussing out what his director wanted from the scene, Radcliffe says the rest came down to choreography. Krokidas enlisted his female director of photography, Reed Morano, to help block the scene. “Reed got onto the bed,” Radcliffe says. “I think she played the man and they sort of showed me the position we were going to be in initially. That’s the thing, it’s a sex scene in the film, but the filming of it is very perfunctory: you do this, then you do this, and then you do this.”
But were those leaps from step to step, position to position, opportunity for Radcliffe’s airborne feet to get cold? “No, man,” Radcliffe replies, “not at all. I never had any doubt in my mind that it was important to the film and I knew where it was going to fit in this very intense montage so I never thought I was going to feel silly or that it was unnecessary.”
That montage revolves around the real-life Riverside Park murder of David Kammerer by Lucien Carr, The Beats’ Kevin Bacon who introduces Ginsberg to Jack Kerouac and William Burroughs, but for Radcliffe, the trick was focusing not on who these characters would become, but who they were when they roamed the halls of Columbia University in 1944. “It’s always a good test to make sure the story is good enough so that even if the characters weren’t famous, people would still want to know the story,” Radcliffe says. “And this story is so fascinating that even if they hadn’t become the Beat Generation, you’d still want to know their story.”
“The whole point of this was not to do a traditional biopic,” Krokidas agrees. “We didn’t want to put them on pedestals. I wanted to make them who they were at that age. We didn’t wink and nod to the men they would become later because those tenets were somewhat present, but they were like any of us at eighteen: you’re still insecure, trying on different looks, reading different things and trying to connect all that with who you really are. And they weren’t there yet.”
Krokidas is able to trace the Beats’ counterculture from the hippie movement through punk to his own teenage years watching Kurt Cobain perform with Burroughs, but the best advice he had for Radcliffe was “you’re not playing Allen Ginsberg with a beard. You don’t have beads around your neck. You are a closeted kid from a working-class town in New Jersey. And now you’ve just had your dreams come true. You got into an Ivy League college in New York City where you know those bohemian types you’re aching for are living and playing.”
And that might have been the biggest reach for Radcliffe, who readily admits, “I fucking hated school. I love literature and I love books, but unfortunately, in the British public school system — and when I say public, I mean private because England’s weird like that — if you are not very athletic or intellectual, you are made to feel pretty mediocre. I mean intellectual in the academic sense: you can take in information and regurgitate it. I was never any good at that. As a consequence, I struggled at school and was very slow at reading and writing, but if I could talk and have the information told to me, then I’d take it in entirely differently.”
“When I was taken out of school,” he continues, “and put on a set and tutored, I was so happy. I got the most amazing teacher and there’s a lot you can do in one-to-one tuition that you just can’t do in a class. That’s the reality. If you’ve got a classroom full of people, you can spend a little time with all of them and you’ll just about get through the lesson plan. On set, we had things to get through for the year, but if I found something really interesting, we’d just go off and learn about that. It’s a much truer way of learning that encourages knowledge for its own sake, not an exam. Exams are why a lot of people stop learning when they leave school.”
Other than mentioning he’s not yet read J. K. Rowling’s new adult novel, Casual Vacancy, but intends to and thinks the Harry Potter ride at Universal Orlando is “pretty awesome,” his on-set tutor is as close as he’ll come to an in-depth discussion of the Potter franchise he signed on to as an eleven-year-old against his parents advice and to which he dedicated the next decade of his young life. Could the graphic sexuality his Ginsberg exhibits on screen following two “full monty” years in the West End and Broadway revivals of Peter Shaffer’s play “Equus” be a distancing technique from the Hogwarts alum?
“That theory doesn’t bother me much,” Radcliffe admits. “I’ve been surprised by how many people have talked about this film more than that scene. I’ve been quite happy about that. In terms of that particular scene and also ‘Equus,’ I always knew people were going to be asking about it. It would be silly not to know that. And frankly, I take quite a practical attitude toward it, which is if they come to see a gay sex scene and end up seeing a one-and-a-half-hour drama about the Beats; I’m fine with that. They paid their money.”

Daniel Radcliffe interview with buzzfeed

Their characters were intimate, so they were too.

“In some ways, there’s no better way of getting to know someone personally than by making a film like this,” says DeHaan. No kidding. (Warning: The rest of this paragraph contains some SPOILERS.) Over the course of the film, Ginsberg and Carr’s relationship becomes more co-dependent and emotionally complicated. Ginsberg becomes wrapped up in Carr’s exuberance for unique experiences — and falls more helplessly in love with him — while Carr takes advantage of Ginsberg’s increasing affections while also relishing in Ginsberg’s obvious real gift for great writing. It is as intimate an on-screen relationship between two men as you’re likely to see this year (yes, at one point, they do kiss), and both actors say that intimacy led to a better understanding between them off camera as well.
“You can learn a lot about a person from working with them, and how they work, and the conversations that come up because of what you’re working on,” says DeHaan. “So in many ways, as we were working, we were still also getting to know each other as people.”
Radcliffe jumps in. “It’s just that great thing of when you actually meet someone for the first time and you talk about the way you want to work, and you are open with each other,” he says. “I suppose that’s the effort you have to make. Because when you sign up [for a movie], you don’t have to sign up to, like, get to know somebody and being really open with them about stuff. But when you work with people who are willing to do that and go there with you then it really can be a very bonding thing as well good for the job.”

They share a philosophy about their “weird lives.”

Like most actors, Radcliffe and DeHaan occasionally talk shop, comparing notes on scripts they’ve read and other filmmakers they’ve worked with. “But it’s not all we talk about, thankfully,” says Radcliffe. “We have a similar attitude where we both really enjoy our jobs and fucking love it, but also, we’re not saving lives, and have an appreciation for it. Neither of us are mental like some people in the industry are … I think we’re just quite like-minded in general. I know I don’t strike people as being laid-back, because I’m quite hyper. But I actually think we’re both quite laid-back sort of people.”
This time, DeHaan jumps in. “And like you said, the grounded perspective that we have on our weird lives.”
Radcliffe brightens. “Yes!” he says, laughing. “It’s true that not everyone shares that.”
“We’re never like, ‘I did this today!’” says DeHaan in a deep, pompous voice. “We’re like, ‘We did some weird-ass shit today. That was pretty weird.’”
Case in point: Radcliffe brings up the day he shot Ginsberg’s arrival on the Columbia University campus. “The scene was one of those weird moments when the entire college had turned out to watch us film it,” he says. “In the film, it’s this shot of Allen walking up on his own with nobody playing him any notice, and just outside the frame are 500 people on either side of the camera who’d turned out to watch that day — and then literally they would cheer after every take. So I’d be running down the steps of Columbia like Rocky.”
DeHaan smiles, reminded of a different moment on set. “And then there was the other day when we were outside in Brooklyn and we were filming across from an elementary school at recess,” DeHaan says.
Radcliffe laughs, remembering it too. “It was one of those moments where I was really struck by how cool this industry is,” he says. “If there had been a policeman there, and the policeman had shouted at all those kids to be quiet, they wouldn’t have listened to him. There was, like, 50 of them. But a first AD on a film set said, ‘OK, we’re going to shoot now,’ and they all just became completely quiet and behaved perfectly. When 50 6-year-olds stop what they’re doing to watch you, that’s a sign that you have a cool job.”

They bonded over party games…

Of course, lots of people can be professionally simpatico with their colleagues, but it’s when the conversation turns to DeHaan and Radcliffe’s friendship after production had wrapped on Kill Your Darlings that the lively, playful nature of their friendship becomes clear.
DR: Immediately after filming, you went back to L.A. And then I visited you out here and we played…
DD: Qwirkle?
DR: Qwirkle.
DD: Yeah, and we had a dinner party.
DR: And then I guess the next time I’d seen you must have been maybe Toronto that year, when you were there for Place Beyond the Pines?
DD: Oh yeah. And I was in Toronto for Place Beyond the Pines [at the Toronto International Film Festival], and he was filming —
DR: — The F Word there at the same time. So we managed to catch up.
DD: We had breakfast.
DR: Breakfast, as I was coming home from a night shoot, and Dane, I think you’d gotten in a couple hours’ sleep from the party the night before.
DD: Yeah, it was great. (Smiles)
But their friendship really came together last December, when DeHaan and his wife Anna Wood ended up crashing with Radcliffe and his girlfriend Erin Darke at Radcliffe’s apartment in New York. “Anna was working on this TV show in New York, and we were living in L.A. at the time, so she was couch surfing, pretty much,” says DeHaan. “So I contacted Dan and I was like, ‘Hey, don’t mean to put you out…’” — they both break out laughing “’…but, if this is possible, that would be really cool.’ And then it just turned into this thing.”
DeHaan has called the experience a “staycation,” and Radcliffe says the four are hoping to engineer something similar again for this year. But if they do, they may need to stock up on party games — they blew through the gleefully inappropriate game Cards Against Humanity in one night.
“We played the entire deck and the expansion pack in one night,” says DeHaan.
“In one night!” says Radcliffe. “And we had about five and a half hours of continuous play! It was very, very good.”

And they’ve kept up with each other’s earlier careers.

As the conversation winds down, DeHaan reveals that since wrapping Kill Your Darlings, he has managed to see the first three Harry Potter movies — something Radcliffe seems not to have known until that very moment, because he tries and fails to keep from wincing.
DD: I know they are not —
DR: They’re not my favorite.
DD: — Dan’s favorite ones. But I want to see the rest of them.
DR: But that’s actually really cool. What that means is, I think sometime between Sundance and now you’ve watched them.
DD: Yeah! I was like, “I miss Dan.”
DR: (Big laugh) And then John Krokidas showed me a photo of you in your earliest thing last night, so now we’re very even. Dane played a flu pandemic sufferer when he was like, what, were you, 4?
DD: I don’t know. I was probably 12, I just looked like I was 4. (Laughs) I’ve always looked young.
It is impossible at this moment to resist asking Radcliffe if he thinks DeHaan could play Newt Scamander in the recently announced Harry Potter prequel movie scripted by J.K. Rowling herself. But Radcliffe looks rather sheepish. “I don’t know a huge amount about that character, I’m ashamed to say,” he says. “That could be an 80-year-old man for all I know.” But then he smiles, and turns to DeHaan. “Dane, you can do anything, man. So I’m going to say yes!”
All DeHaan can do is what they both obviously do together so often: He just tilts his head back and laughs.

Daniel Radcliffe interview with vulture

Daniel Radcliffe is back in the round glasses, only this time to play a young Allen Ginsberg in Kill Your Darlings. The movie, directed by John Krokidas, focuses on Ginsberg’s freshman year at Columbia and the mind-expanding — but dangerous— relationship he formed with the charismatic Lucien Carr (Dane DeHaan). Vulture spoke to Radcliffe ahead of this Wednesday's release about the first time he read Ginsberg'sHowl, bonding with DeHaan, and getting sacked by his new BFF in fantasy football.
Kill Your Darlings is really a love story between two men.
It’s a love story. I always like to make that point. To my knowledge, there’s no difference between how gay people and how straight people fall in love. So you just have to find that part of Dane, or of Dane’s character, that Allen was in love with. Which is that charismatic, outgoing boldness that he had that Allen didn’t have. And you kind of focus in on that and make that the part of the character that you always see. Basically, when people talk about chemistry, often what they mean is just being interested in the other person.

How familiar were you with Allen Ginsberg?
When I was about 14, I’d read the first line of Howl because it was in a book of quotations I had, but it was probably about another three years until I read the poem, proper. My initial reaction was, I don’t really understand this. It’s filled with allusions, and references, and it's wordy as hell, and I think when you first see that it can be quite intimidating.

The Kill Your Darlings cast really bonded, I understand. Did you find you bonded more with them than you did with the Harry Potter cast? The interesting thing on Potter is that I was the only one out of the cast that was there for eighteen months. Me and the crew were the people that were there constantly and they constituted my best friends. On this film, in part because we didn’t have trailers, we actually all just hung out together in green rooms, we got to know each other in a very different way. Dane DeHaan, certainly, is kind of the best friend I’ve made through acting, in terms of another actor. He’s fantastic.

What did you and Dane connect over? We’ve got a very similar approach to acting, I think. But also we have a huge amount of respect for everyone on set, not just actors. I don’t think I could ever be friends with somebody who didn’t have respect for everyone on set. That’s the one thing I actually can’t stand. But also, silly shit, like we’ve both got quite stupid, silly senses of humor. We also talk football a lot as well.

American football?
American football. We’ve had a terrible start to the season this year, but being a Giants fan is a lot like being an English cricket fan, in that it’s a lot of struggle punctuated by, like, moments of total glory. I would assume we’re in one of the struggle periods at the moment.  
Dane told us he and his wife had a staycation at your place once. What did you do?
We watched a lot of football.

And played board games? 
Played a lot of board games. Dane and I started playing Scrabble on set of Kill Your Darlings, that was where that began, because we were both really competitive, and Dane is really good at Scrabble. I think Dane said that only his wife and his dad had beaten him before. But Dane is really good; he’s beaten me a lot as well. We’re very evenly matched. Have you interviewed him yet?

No, I’m going to. Should I ask him about Scrabble?
No. Because then he’ll tell you about fantasy football. And he kind of trashed me this weekend in fantasy football.
What happened?I’d basically been talking a lot of shit about his team all week, to put it bluntly, and got very, very cocky. And as anybody who plays fantasy football will know, pride very often goes before a fall.

Do you owe him anything?
No, we didn’t make a bet on it, thankfully. I wasn’t that stupid.

Daniel Radcliffe on Larry king now

Frankenstein release date changed 

20th Century Fox announced that Daniel Radcliffe upcoming project 'Frankenstein' released date has been change from 17th October 2014 to 16th January 2015.

Daniel Radcliffe interview with nerdiest can be hear from this link.

Daniel Radcliffe attitude magazine best actor award

Daniel Radcliffe visit attitude magazine and win best actor award.the picture of ceremony and the photo-shoot can be seen below

Daniel Radcliffe on the cover of Sharp magazine

personal opnion (danfansgroup say :- "seeing that i get the people who think he can be Christian Grey :).no no that doesn't mean we want you him to play it" )

Thursday, October 10, 2013

Daniel Radcliffe news update from 2 October to 9 October 2013

Daniel Radcliffe Kill your Darlings screening

Daniel attended the The Cinema Society and Johnston & Murphy screening of Kill Your Darlings at Paris Theater in New York.

Daniel Radcliffe talk to Entertainment Weekly Radio, for the SiriusXM "Town Hall" series.

Daniel Radcliffe on The Colbert Report to promote Kill your darlings

Daniel Radcliffe on the cover of New York time magazine.


The Article can be read below or at

Daniel Radcliffe on the screening of Kill Your Darlings

The Academy Of Motion Picture Arts And Sciences ( did host an official Academy member screening of Kill Your Darlings yesterday 1st October 2013 in New York.

Daniel Radcliffe interview with Daybreak 

Daniel Radcliffe on Live with Kelly and Michael show.

Daniel Radcliffe on ktl5 the article and the video can be seen on link below

Daniel Radcliffe on watch what happen live

Daniel Radcliffe on Extra universal studio hollywood

The Host of the show tweeted a photo

Daniel Radcliffe interview on DP 30

Daniel Radcliffe on Ellen Degeneres show

Daniel interview start from 17:10

Daniel Radcliffe on variety screening of Kill your Darlings

Daniel Radcliffe record DVD commentary for Kill Your Darlings.

Kill your darlings dutch release date changed

Kill your Darlings is now set to be released on 23rd January 2014

Sag foundtion Q&A with Daniel Radcliffe

Daniel Radcliffe attend the 'Screen Actors Guild Foundation's' (Sag) Kill Your Darlings Q&A together with Dane DeHaan

Daniel Radcliffe Press junket interview

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Daniel Radcliffe stills from Kill your darlings