Welcome to Gemma Arterton Online, your best and oldest source for the english rose Gemma Arterton. We strive to provide you with news, photos, in-depth information, media, fun stuff and much more on our favorite British star! Gemma is most known for her roles in: St. Trinian's, Quantum of Solace, Prince of Persia and Clash of the Titans. Her upcoming films are Vita & Virginia, My Zoe and Summerland. If you have any questions, concerns or comments, then do not hesitate to get in touch with us. We hope you enjoy the site and come back often!

Archive for the ‘The Master Builder’ Category
  Stef   December 02, 2010

Thanks to Lorna for all the wonderful new scans.

– Scans: Evening Standard Magazine (UK) – November 5, 2010
– Scans: Heat – December 4-10, 2010
– Stage: The Master Builder (2010) > Evening Standard Magazine (UK) – November 19, 2010
– Stage: The Master Builder (2010) > The Stage – November 25, 2010
– Stage: The Master Builder (2010) > Sunday Times Culture – November 28, 2010

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  M.   November 25, 2010

Gemma Arterton was seen getting her hair cut in West London earlier today.

– Photoshoots: Guardian (2010)

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  M.   November 24, 2010
  Mata   November 20, 2010

– Events: “The Master Builder” – Opening Night After Party
Tamara Drewe (2010) –> Related Clippings: Fotogramas – November 2010 (Thanks to Elmira!)
Tamara Drewe (2010) –> Related Clippings: Weekend Commersant Russia – November 2010 (Thanks to Elmira!)

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  M.   November 19, 2010
  M.   November 19, 2010

The star of this sparse modern-dress production of Ibsen’s poetic 1892 play is Gemma Arterton.

She’s effusive and assertive, yet also haunting; her brown eyes dance with an ambiguous light and her gestures, though often expansive, feel wholly authentic.

Arterton’s character Hilde Wangel proves an antagonistic flirt. She captures this paradoxical quality with a delicate touch, investing the part with luminous intensity. Read More

  M.   November 19, 2010

I) The Guardian
By Michael Billington
4 out of 5 stars

Ibsen’s weird, autobiographical 1892 play gets a radical makeover at the Almeida. Out go the oppressive furniture, the frock coats and even the statutory intervals. Instead we get a straight-through, 105-minute version that has the quality, like an earlier Macbeth from the actor-director team of Stephen Dillane and Travis Preston, of a propulsive dream.

On the realistic level, Ibsen’s plot is relatively clear. Solness, an ageing architect fearful of the new generation, finds his home invaded by the 23-year-old Hilde Wangel. Claiming the kingdom he promised her as a teenager, Hilde spurs him on to a climactic tower-climbing feat that proves his downfall. But what does it all mean? Read More