• Born and raised in North London, Christian Tye has already made his mark on Hollywood by producing a short, entitled "Trip's Duplage" at 22. There's already some Cannes buzz about the film, which was produced by Tye with Mosaic Media Group. It stars British actress Stephanie Beacham and Spencer Squire. Tye has starred in stage productions and also had a part in Rupert Everett's 2018 directorial debut "The Happy Prince," alongside Everett and Colin Firth. He has various projects lined up for 2019, including roles in two major feature films. Not only does Christian excel at acting but also he is an incredible screenwriter, having written several scripts.

  • If blue eyes could be weaponized ... Actress Alexandra Anna Daddario was born on March 16, 1986 in New York City to Christina, a lawyer, and Richard Daddario, a prosecutor. Her brother is actor Matthew Daddario, and her grandfather was congressman Emilio Daddario (Emilio Q. Daddario), of Connecticut. Fortunately, Daddario chose neither the law nor politics, but instead became a film actor.

    Alexandra Anna Daddario has Italian, Irish, Hungarian, Slovak, German, and English ancestry. She wanted to be an actress when she was young. Her first job came at age sixteen, when she landed a role on “All My Children” (1970). Alex co-starred, with Logan Lerman and Brandon T. Jackson, in the role of Annabeth Chase

  • Portland-born Anna Kendrick is the all-American girl by definition. She first came on our radar after playing the role of Jessica in the "Twilight" saga, alongside Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson and Taylor Lautner. Kendrick also appeared in Jeffrey Blitz's "Rocket Science" in which she plays an ultra-competitive college student; the film was shown at Sundance in 2007. She was also seen in 2009's "The Marc Peace Experience" with Ben Stiller and Jason Schwartzman, and "Elsewhere" by Nathan Hope.

    Kendrick landed her first screen role in "Camp" by Todd Graff

  • Adèle Exarchopoulos seems to have unlimited amounts of energy and charm. Will she follow Mélanie Laurent ("Inglourious Basterds")  and Léa Seydoux ("Mission Impossible") to Hollywood, too? Considering the fabulous triumph she experienced in May in Cannes, a career in the movies is hers, if she wants it. She appears in Abdellatif Kechiche's "La Vie D'Adele" ("Life of Adele") alongside with Léa Seydoux, an intense love story between two young girls which is sure to move even the most stone-cold moviegoer. Against all odds the film earned the Palme D'Or. What's striking about Exarchopoulos is the pout

  • Jemima Kirke, the irreverent aesthete who doesn’t seem to take herself or show-business seriously, has all that she needs to have an enviable career as actress. But does she want any of it? I presume not, and that’s what makes her such a strong candidate for this column. From her role in Lena Dunham’s “Tiny Furniture” (2010) in which she plays the lead character’s tuned-out dropped-in foil, to her recent turn in the HBO series “Girls,” Kirke has demonstrated that she has the acting chops and could land some primo roles in the future. And yet, if you raised the subject of acting in private she’d probably steer the conversation towards some new artist she

  • An exotic beauty from downunder Mia Wasikowska is the daughter of Polish photographer Marzena Wasikowska and the Australian painter John Reid. She was destined for a career as a prima ballerina. However, during adolescence, the future ballerina hung up her dancing shoes. "I practiced dance thirty-five hours a week,” she told the British magazine The Observer. “The race for perfection quickly spoiled any pleasure I’d felt. I chose another way of expressing myself." Namely, acting. Rather espousing the same M.O. as her compatriot Naomi Watts, Wasikowska never became a media darling, avoiding the spotlight and keeping a low profile. She clearly

  • A stage actor gone rogue and grammatically-correct tweets. Fresh-faced Gillian Jacobs might just be a maverick. She’s also our new It Girl. She’s also our new It Girl. Widely known to T.V. fans for her turn as Britta in the NBC series Community, Jacobs seemed destined for acting ever since her childhood in Pittsburgh. Theatre was her first passion. After an auspicious start on home turf (she first appeared in a play at the tender age of eight) Jacobs landed a role in the Philip Seymour Hoffman-directed The Little Flower of West Orange after spending a few years at Juilliard. Several features films later Jacobs is on her way to A-lister status. With the