Monday, December 31, 2012

Jude Law's Sweet Family Outing in Beverly Hills!
12/31/2012

Happy belated birthday Jude!

Jude Law – who turned 40 on Dec. 29 – stopped into Sprinkles Beverly Hills on Sunday with his kids.

Wearing a beanie, hood and sunglasses, Law chilled out by the condiment display while his kids ordered treats of their choice.

"Jude was really sweet to his kids and explained to them how the cupcakes [are made]," an onlooker tells PEOPLE of the Anna Karenina star.

The family left the gourmet bakery with red velvet, vanilla, lemon and whole milk cupcakes.






Jude Law flashes a smile while taking his kids Rudy and Iris for some shopping at Fred Segal on Friday (December 28) in Santa Monica, Calif.
It was recently announced that the 39-year-old actor will star in the upcoming film The Grand Budapest Hotel.









“Well, yes, it’s Grand Budapest Hotel. It’s a Euro movie. It’s a period picture,” director Wes Anderson shared about the film.
Wes added, “I can tell you the cast — maybe you already know the cast, but I can tell you properly who it is: We have Ralph Fiennes, and we have Tilda Swinton and Jeff Goldblum, Willem Dafoe, we have F. Murray Abraham and Jude Law, and we’ve got Adrien Brody, Edward Norton, Harvey Keitel, Jason Schwartzman, Bill Murray, and Mathieu Amalric.”

Saturday, December 29, 2012

Friday, December 28, 2012

Jude Law Palm Reading

Jude Law Palm Reading



Let's see this fun reading of Jude's personality.....but I think it really reflects our Jude!

Tuesday, December 18, 2012

Jude Law in New York City!

Jude Law braves the chilly weather as he leaves Dylan’s Candy Bar on Monday (December 17) in New York City.
The 39-year-old actor carried with him a bag full of sweets he bought at the popular candy shop.








Thursday, December 13, 2012

Monday, December 10, 2012

Jude Law Interview - The British Independent Film Awards 2012

Jude Law: British Independent Film Awards 2012!

Jude Law is dapper while attending the 2012 British Independent Film Awards held at Old Billingsgate Market on Sunday (December 9) in London, England.
The 39-year-old actor was joined by the always dashing Tom Hiddleston and Tom Felton.









Jude was the recipient of the Variety Award at the ceremony.
The day before, Jude joined Prince William in the Royal Box at the Winter Whites Gala to support the homeless charity Centrepoint in London.



Sunday, December 9, 2012

Jude at Johnny Walker's opening in China!

On December 2012, 7th


                                                  Oh my Gooooooddddddddddddddd!!!


                                               This is how man must fit tuxedo!  ;)

Tuesday, December 4, 2012

Jude Law at Turner Prize presents the winner.





LONDON - Video artist Elizabeth Price, who uses collage and clutter to explore people's relationship to consumer culture, was named the winner of British art's much-coveted — and much-mocked — Turner Prize on Monday.
Price, a London-based musician and co-founder of 1980s indie-pop group Talulah Gosh, beat three other finalists to snag the 25,000 pound ($40,000) prize, which is awarded annually to a British artist under 50.
She was presented with the award by actor Jude Law at a ceremony at London's Tate Britain gallery.
The judges praised Price's "seductive and immersive" video installations, which combine moving images, text and music.
One piece, "The Woolworths Choir of 1979," hauntingly juxtaposes news footage of a deadly department store blaze with clips of church architecture and musical girl groups. Another work, "West Hinder," was inspired by a ship that sank in 2002 with its cargo of luxury cars.
Price began making films only a few years ago, but the prize judges said she had created a "powerful body of work over the last three years."
In accepting the prize, Price said her career would be "unimaginable" without public support for the arts and hailed the other shortlisted artists, saying they had shared "respect, camaraderie and a sense of the absurd."
She said being nominated had brought her work to a wider audience and the prize money would allow her to "carry on working and make new ambitious things."
Price was one of two film and video artists among the finalists, along with Scotland's Luke Fowler.
The Turner Prize, named after 19th-century landscape painter J.M.W. Turner, was established in 1984 to honour younger British artists.
It often sparks heated debate about the value of modern art. Past winners include transvestite potter Grayson Perry, dung-daubing artist Chris Ofili and shark pickler Damien Hirst.
This year, most media attention had focused on pop-performance artist Spartacus Chetwynd, who creates carnival-style spectacles inspired by everything from Michael Jackson's music to "Star Wars" character Jabba The Hutt, and illustrator Paul Noble, who produces drawings of a dystopian imaginary city populated by human excrement.
Work by the four finalists is on show at Tate Britain until Jan. 6.

Monday, December 3, 2012

Jude Law: Saturday Night Dinner in a Greek restaurant!

Jude Law takes his sons Rafferty, Rudy, Iris and a friend, to a Greek restaurant on Saturday (December 1) in the Primrose Hill area of London, England.


 
                                          This expression is very funny!! Don't you??





Well come back our Jude!!!

 
He's so lovable! :D


Sunday, December 2, 2012



Who Are You Calling Pretty Boy | Jude Law
From T, The New York Times Style Magazine‘s Holiday

Alfred Dunhill suit, $2,350; (212) 753-9292. Herm├Ęs shirt, $480; hermes.com. Jane Carr scarf, $230; jane-carr.com.
 end_of_the_skype_highlighting
“I’m really sorry,” Jude Law said, explaining why he was late for breakfast — brunch, by now. “I was on kitty duty.” (An emergency in a tree?) “Kiddie duty,” he repeated: a situation involving his 10-year-old son, a fever and an unscheduled pick-up at school.
Of course it was now impossible to be cross at him, as he slipped into a seat at his neighborhood cafe and picked up a menu. More disorienting was the fact that he did not altogether look like himself, or at least not the himself that usually appears on screen. The familiarly firm-jawed, elegantly lean star with the piercing blue eyes and the almost unfair level of handsomeness had been replaced by someone else, Off-Duty Jude. This version was heftier, less gorgeous and had a beard, something Law tends to grow between roles since it is the only time he gets to pick what happens to his hair, but which has the negative effect of obscuring his face. Also, O.D.J. was wearing a pair of verging-on-sloppy sweatpants. There was a reason for that, too: after a summer of not exercising and gorging on fattening food in order to gain weight for his next movie role, Law could no longer fit into any of his regular pants.
He ordered a plate of scrambled eggs and a chocolate milkshake. He does not seem vain, although most people probably would be if they’d been cast, as he was, as a perfect physical specimen in the 1997 science-fiction movie “Gattaca.” In any case, this is a time of change for him. This month, Law turns the interesting age of 40, and in his most recent film, an adaptation of “Anna Karenina” directed by Joe Wright, he plays Karenin, Anna’s morally severe, emotionally barren, piously dutiful, highly controlling pain in the neck of a husband — all Old Testament, no sex appeal. A few years ago, Law would have been everyone’s choice as Vronsky, Anna’s lover, the story’s romantic hero and shallow eye candy, but those days have passed, he said, and good riddance to them.
“In a weird way, it’s kind of a relief to think, ‘Oh, I know I’m not that young sort of pretty thing anymore,’ ” he said. “It’s quite nice talking about what it was like to be the young pretty thing, rather than being it.”
Law feels he has come through a period, too, when he did not pick his roles as wisely as he should have, or pay as much attention to what he wanted from his career. He was working constantly, but not necessarily with care, in part because he had a family to support and financial demands to meet. He had started looking at acting as just a job.
“Without sounding too pretentious, it’s difficult to remember that it’s an art form and you are, maybe, an artist and you have to make decisions on that level,” he said. “I feel kind of more confident, more settled as a human being, more settled in my own skin.” When he was younger, he said, he longed to be taken seriously but found that some of his roles did not allow him to do that. Being older, “you are allowed to be an actor, and the parts you get are more interesting.”
Playing Karenin was a welcome challenge. “It seemed to go against everything I have done, and it was fun to investigate the sides of a man that I hadn’t done before in any way, shape or form,” Law said. But it did not mean he was playing against type, he said, “because I always play against type; I have never played anyone like me.”
Wright told me that he had to work with Law to downplay his natural charisma and good looks. “It was a matter of suggesting that he did less and not more,” Wright said. “I had to stop him doing his ‘handsome face’ ” — raised eyebrows, furrowed brow, wide-open eyes. “It was about working with the mouth, but not expressing too much.”
Law changed his physical appearance further still. Keira Knightley, who plays Anna in the film, said she was “surprised when he chose to actually cut his hair that way and not just wear a wig.” (Karenin has an extremely receding hairline; Law, it turns out, does not.)
We were in Maida Vale, an elegant enclave in West London. People are used to seeing Law here, or maybe they didn’t recognize him that day, but no one seemed perturbed by the celebrity in their midst. He lives around the corner, near his ex-wife, the actress and fashion designer Sadie Frost, and they share custody of their three children — one week at his place, one week at hers. “I would not have been able to have the usual kind of paternal-role situation of one weekend every two weeks,” he said. “I enjoy it too much.” Everyone gets along so well that they take vacations together. “We made a decision very early on that whatever our opinion of each other — which I have to say is a good one — we were going to maintain the function of the family,” Law said. (He also has a young daughter in New York, the result of a brief affair, with whom he is in regular contact.)
But we know all that already. We also know about Law’s rocky relationship — including a failed engagement — with the actress Sienna Miller, whom he met on the set of “Alfie.” We know that during that relationship he had an affair with his children’s nanny. We know intimate details of many conversations he had, private things that happened with Frost, things to do with his kids. We know far too much, in fact.
None of that is Law’s fault. For several years in the 2000s, Law was permanently shadowed by the paparazzi. Not just shadowed; sometimes he would get to places and they would already be there, waiting for him. Most of them worked for the low-rent tabloid News of the World, which for a time seemed to be channeling Law’s life directly into its pages.
Most of the stories weren’t wholly accurate, but all were based on nuggets of truth, and some of the quotes seemed plucked from actual conversations.
“You suddenly start to go, ‘What, what, wait a minute. How do they know this? Where are they piecing this together from?’ ” he said, recalling some of the details of his life he saw in the press.
It was clear something was going on, but Law did not know what. He became paranoid. He had his house swept for bugs and his car searched for tracking devices. He mistrusted acquaintances, even wondered about friends and family members. “The weird thing is that you start taking things for granted,” he said. “Like I thought, Maybe this is just heightened interest in what I’m doing. This is what my life has become. This is my lot and I’ve got to deal with it.”
At the end of 2010, Law got a call from Scotland Yard. The police had uncovered thousands of pages of notes taken by an investigator hired by the News of the World to dig up dirt on public figures, they told him, and one of the names in the notes was Law’s.
“They just had piles of notes with my credit card details, phone numbers, contacts, friends’ contacts, parents’ phone numbers,” he said. They also had recordings of voicemail messages from and to him. “There was this awful afternoon when they came over with a tape recorder and said, ‘Could you verify that this is you?’ ”
None of this surprised him, really, but it made him feel less crazy. “To have other people go, ‘This is outrageous’ meant that I didn’t feel like this sort of mad, paranoid, dystopian lunatic saying, ‘the world’s following me — what’s going on?’ ” he recalled. “It felt, strangely, kind of justifying.”
Law sued the paper’s publisher, Rupert Murdoch’s News Group Newspapers. (The News of the World itself was shut down in disgrace by Murdoch in the summer of 2011.) Last January, Law settled for about $200,000, a settlement that included an abject apology from the company. Determined to bring that chapter of his life to a close, he decided not to testify at the Leveson Inquiry into media ethics, even though many fellow celebrities, including Hugh Grant, did. “I felt like this whole thing had been about trying to preserve and re-create some kind of privacy,” he said. “I didn’t want to be on TV talking about my life.”
Acting was in Law’s blood as a child in south London. (Students of British accents will notice that his is a notch or two less plummy than that of, say, Grant’s or Colin Firth’s.) His parents were teachers and members of a celebrated amateur drama company. “It was just a huge part of my childhood,” he said. “I would come down in the mornings, and half the furniture would be gone because they were using it as a set in a new play.” Becoming an actor was as natural as putting on a coat that had always been in his closet. “It wasn’t like I suddenly announced that I was going to do this. It was just what I always did, and what always felt kind of comfortable and familiar.”
Steven Soderbergh, who directed the forthcoming “Side Effects,” in which Law plays a psychiatrist caught up in a scandal involving prescription drugs, said that Law radiates a kind of calm, even after so many years in the business.
“We were halfway through ‘Side Effects’ when I realized that I have never heard him complain about any aspect of his life, any aspect of his work,” Soderbergh said. “He’s one of those people that kind of drains to an optimistic place in general, someone who’s very adept at adjusting his equilibrium so he can stay focused.”
Away from his job, Off-Duty Jude lives what seems to be a surprisingly normal life, based around family and a large network of friends. He is a hands-on dad. Recently, he said, he forbade his 16-year-old son to get a tattoo of what looked to be some song lyrics that might seem intense now but would not be so appealing in, say, 30 years. Law himself has tattoos, including one saying “Sexy Sadie,” from when he was with Frost, and another depicting a huddle of ants, an homage to the late Anthony Minghella, who directed him in “The Talented Mr. Ripley.”
“Well, you’ve got them,” Law recalled his son saying, to which he responded, “Yes, but you’ve got to know that what you get is going to be forever and I don’t think at 16 you know what forever is.”
He has been watching old movies with his son, who, Law said, is finally taking an interest in his father’s profession. (His children have not watched many of his movies.) He also collects art in what he described as a modest way, and this year is presenting the Turner Prize, given annually to a contemporary artist. He is active in Peace One Day, a campaign started by his friend Jeremy Gilley, and later that evening the three of us were driven together to a fund-raising auction for the group. Twenty-three artists, including Damien Hirst and Antony Gormley, had each been given an AK-47 and an assignment: Turn it into something that speaks to war and to peace.
In the car, Gilley was talking nonstop about Law; Law was talking nonstop about Gilley. (I was listening in the middle.) Peace One Day, Law explained, lobbied the United Nations until in 2001 it declared one day a year — Sept. 21 — a day of nonviolence and global cease-fire. In recent years Afghanistan agreed to mark it by laying down its weapons, an act that, for starters, has enabled relief organizations to enter war-torn territories and vaccinate millions of children.
Law speaks on behalf of the group, appears in its videos and has made several trips to Afghanistan and elsewhere with Gilley, lobbying N.G.O.’s, high-level United Nations officials and tribal leaders. “He understands every aspect of what Peace One Day does,” Gilley said. “Everyone we met had heard of him. It was a wonderful thing when negotiating, when trying to get the opportunity to show that peace was possible, to have Jude beside me. It’s opened a lot of doors.”
At the auction, Law talked to some of the artists, looked at some of the art and then made a few brief remarks about the group before fading anonymously into the crowd. The next day he was due to fly to the south of France for his next role, in “Dom Hemingway,” another out-of-character turn in which he was to put his new physique to good effect by playing a beefy, violent man with another bad haircut.
There was some media interest in Law at the auction, but it was respectful and not obnoxious, in keeping with the new phase of his life in which nobody is listening to his messages, nobody is following him around, and nobody is printing his every utterance in the tabloids.
“They had kind of stripped me and my relationships bare — there was nothing left to write,” Law said. “And there is only so much laundry one has, in the end, to be washed in public.”
How liberating, too, he said, to be that much older and not have to maintain an impossible image of perfection. Confronted with a rack of clothes at the photo shoot for this article, he told me his reaction had been, “Look, tell me what I’m wearing — I really don’t care.”
He added: “I don’t have a lot of time anymore for standing around choosing outfits. I’m too long in the tooth for that now.”

Saturday, December 1, 2012

Pictures from the upcoming Jude Law movie ''Side Effects''

'Side Effects': first images of new sexual thriller from Soderbergh
Wednesday, November 28, 2012 - News - Videos & Pics
Channing Tatum, Rooney Mara and Jude Law star in this thriller about a love triangle and many antidepressant pills.

Steven Soderbergh has already nearly ready his new thriller Side Effects, as enigmatic as the images coming out of the movie now. Little is known about the synopsis of the film, but it is a thriller in which a young unbalanced (Rooney Mara) will check to her husband (Channing Tatum), who just got out of prison, and his therapist (Jude Law), who has been dealing with antidepressant pills during a time of great anxiety of the protagonist.

By pointing, Side Effects approaches the field of psychosexual thriller, as well as that of the icy chronic high places that himself so well outlined in the previous Soderbergh The Girlfriend Experience, starring Sasha Grey. Here the filmmaker recounts with Channing Tatum after a remarkable collaboration between actor, recently chosen as the sexiest man of the year, and the director in Magic Mike. The cast of Side Effects also find Catherine Zeta-Jones.

The movie hits U.S. theaters next February 8, 2013.Do not miss the pictures and the trailer for the movie below!

I LOVE HIM and it seems it will be a great movie.

Thursday, November 29, 2012

Jude Law: I'm Not That Pretty Young Thing Anymore.
Jude Law graces the cover of T, The New York Times Style Magazine‘s Holiday 2012 cover.
Here’s what the 39-year-old Anna Karenina actor had to share with the mag:
On no longer being Hollywood’s young ‘pretty thing’: “In a weird way, it’s kind of a relief to think, ‘Oh, I know I’m not that young sort of pretty thing anymore. It’s quite nice talking about what it was like to be the young pretty thing, rather than being it.”
On his role in Anna Karenina: “It seemed to go against everything I have done, and it was fun to investigate the sides of a man that I hadn’t done before in any way, shape or form, because I always play against type; I have never played anyone like me.”
On tabloids: “You suddenly start to go, ‘What, what, wait a minute. How do they know this? Where are they piecing this together from?’ The weird thing is that you start taking things for granted. Like I thought, Maybe this is just heightened interest in what I’m doing. This is what my life has become. This is my lot and I’ve got to deal with it.”






What pit do you prefer?? ;)

Sunday, November 25, 2012

Jude Law and the wardrobe girl

He was engaged to Sienna Miller and has stepped out with some of the world’s most beautiful actresses.
But film star Jude Law’s latest date is a wardrobe assistant from East London – who bears an uncanny resemblance to his ex-wife and mother of his three children, Sadie Frost.
Law, 39, has been dating 31-year-old Ellen Crawshaw since October while they have been working on the British gangster movie Dom Hemingway.



A film source said: ‘Jude and Ellen’s romance is the talk of the set. It started last month when we were filming in France.
‘There was an instant connection and they’d been flirting but it didn’t turn physical until the night we all went out for a cast and crew party just outside St Tropez.
‘Since then they have been inseparable. They are making no attempt to hide their feelings for each other and both of them look so happy.
‘They clearly get on fantastically well. He’s single and so is she, so there’s nothing to hide. They are just two people in love having a great time together.’
The relationship is believed to be Law’s first serious romance since he split from Ms Miller in 2011

He and Miss Crawshaw – who described herself on her Twitter page as ‘a serial seducer’ – have spent time together at various filming locations including the South of France and London’s East End.
Filming is due to finish in the New Year and the movie, in which Law plays a safecracker released from jail after 12 years, is scheduled to reach cinemas later in 2013.
Despite the blossoming romance, Miss Crawshaw, from Whitechapel, East London, who has worked on blockbusters including Prometheus and An Education, is said to be worried that the relationship will peter out once filming is completed.
Last week the production moved to the Isle of Man and the pair were spotted kissing and cuddling in the bar of the The Palace Hotel in Douglas, the island’s capital.
An onlooker said: ‘They were having a great time and didn’t care who saw them being intimate. The bar was full. She stuck to water but he was drinking lager and whisky.
‘Jude has grown a beard for the film, which she kept stroking, and she was feeling his arms because he has bulked up for the movie.
‘They are always hanging out and sneaking off together during filming and afterwards, although she is worried he might leave her after the shoot is finished.’
Law has a history of meeting women on the sets of films. In 1994, he was introduced to Ms Frost on the set of British film Shopping and the couple married three years later.
They split up in 2003. That year the star then fell for Ms Miller when they were both in the remake of the 1966 film Alfie.


Friday, November 23, 2012

Jude Law talks about ‘womanizer’ and ‘sex symbol’ labels


Jude Law has been labeled ‘womanizer’ by many people, and he just doesn’t understand why the label refuses to go away.  Even though the allegations of him cheating on Sienna Miller with his children’s nanny were a long time ago, it seems that people can’t seem to let go, but Jude continues to insist that he is ‘faithful’.



In an interview with NDTV, he says, "I've been in committed long-term relationships most of my life and I'm a faithful soul. That's why terms like 'womanizer' and 'sex symbol' don't really apply to me. It just goes to show that people don't understand me at all." He adds, “I'm someone who loves to give. I'm very sociable. Respect for others is very important to me. My father often told me: 'Be aware that there's people around you who are better than you and people who are worse than you.' I think that's a good rule to live by."It’s interesting that he’s discussing this as he promotes ‘Anna Karenina’, where he plays a husband who is cheated on, instead of the other way around.  Although he insists he took the role to avoid typecasting, it seems as if he may have subconsciously also wanted to change people’s perceptions of him.  Of taking the role, he says, "I consciously decided to take that part, because it would be ridiculous to play the juvenile lover at 39."

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