Oliver Reed: The Best Bond We Never Had
Oliver Reed was an eloquent dyslexic, charming sexist and high-souled jester. Today, the most interesting leading men evoke the spirit of some of his savage paradoxes.
Mickey Rourke: The Pope Of Greenwich Village
Mickey Rourke has glimpsed the gates of hell and doesn’t want to return. Fortunately, even in the seventh decade of a tumultuous life, cinema seems to provide an outlet for the actor’s emotion.
Rake-In-Progress: Oliver Jackson-Cohen
Oliver Jackson-Cohen is so tall he towers over most other actors (which can be a problem). Soon, we reckon this emerging British talent will be a metaphorical giant of the business, too.
Ray Liotta: ‘Why Does Everyone Remember the Psychos?’
It’s true, his performance in Goodfellas was a seminal moment, but Ray Liotta’s career boasts an eclecticism that has gone unnoticed. Until now, writes Nick Scott.
Style Heroes: Gene Kelly
Gene Kelly’s two-toned loafer-clad feet are some of the most celebrated in early cinema, but it wasn’t just his shoes that tapped into a new era of style.
Style Heroes: Serge Gainsbourg
One of the more unintentional style icons of the 1960s and beyond, Serge Gainsbourg was a walking definition of French insouciance and alternative cool.
Sir Roger Moore: The Man with the Golden Heart
Remembering the seminal seventies 007’s charm, style, savoir-faire and passionate humanitarianism of British actor Sir Roger Moore.
Michael Douglas: Wonder Boy
An establishment maverick with a genuinely exceptional talent, Michael Douglas is a rare Hollywood son who transcends his family name.