News articles tagged 'Deathly Hallows Movies'
29 June 2009 at 02:03 GMT
Dan Radcliffe, Rupert Grint and Emma Watson were today filming scenes from Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows in Whitehall in London. The trio were filming the Ministry of Magic entrance scene.
Photos of the filming can be seen here, and a video can be seen below.
23 June 2009 at 11:15 GMT
David Bradley, Hogwarts caretaker Argus Filch in the Harry Potter films, will reprise his role in both Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part I and Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part II.
The final two ‘Potter’ films will be released in 2010 and 2011, respectively.
Thanks to Snitch Seeker!
22 June 2009 at 02:41 GMT
Channel 5 (“Canal 5”) is sponsoring a contest where Mexican Harry Potter fans have the chance to win a visit to the Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows set! Rupert Grint introduced the contest here (it involves correctly answering 12 trivia questions), but more contest details can be found at this location. Good luck!
20 June 2009 at 11:30 GMT
A lengthy Los Angeles Times interview with Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince director David Yates is now online. In the interview Yates talks about the decision by Warner Bros. to push back the film’s release date, as well as working on Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. On the decision to push back the release of Half-Blood Prince, Yates was initially apprehensive.
“It was not something I warmed to initially. At the time, I was so adrenalized, I was so caught up in the process of getting the film in on deadline and making the movie on a certain schedule, and then the decision to delay was a huge anticlimax. There was a huge sense of disappointment, I must say.”
Yates also spoke about the climactic point where the first Deathly Hallows film will end.
“We’ve had three or four different ideas about where to cut off the seventh film. Traditionally, the movies have ended with a death or a bereavement, some sort of passage or arrival. This time we think we will end with more a cliffhanger. Again, though, that’s the thought as of this moment.”
You can read the full interview by clicking here.
19 June 2009 at 11:32 GMT
Harry Potter producer David Heyman is profiled in a new feature over at Film Journal. In the interview, Heyman talks about returning to Half-Blood Prince, filming Deathly Hallows and his involvement within the Harry Potter franchise. You can read the full piece by clicking here.
28 March 2009 at 00:53 GMT
Clemence Poesy, the actress who played Fleur Delacour in Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, is reportedly in talks to reprise her role in Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows. Nothing is confirmed, however.
15 March 2008 at 10:18 GMT
It’s now official – Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows will be split into two separate films.
David Heyman (Producer):
Over ten years ago, we made a commitment to Jo Rowling that, above all else, we would be faithful and true to the spirit of her books, and ever since we have endeavored never to compromise on the creative ambitions of the films. The Deathly Hallows is so rich, the story so dense and there is so much that is resolved that after discussing it with Jo, we came to the conclusion that two parts were needed to do it justice. I am thrilled that David Yates is returning to direct ‘The Deathly Hallows.’ He is both inspired and inspiring and is a passionate fan of the remarkable world and characters Jo has created. I know he will lead our incomparable cast and crew—most of whom have been with us since the very beginning—in bringing the series to the unforgettable conclusion it deserves.
David Yates (Director):
I’ve had great pleasure working with a tremendous cast and crew thus far, on both ‘the Order of the Phoenix’ and ‘the Half-Blood Prince.’ It’s a wonderful world to work in and be part of and to create within, and I consider it a great privilege to continue to bring Jo’s extraordinary world to the screen, and to be the director to complete this epic and exhilarating journey.
Dan Radcliffe (Harry Potter):
I think it’s the only way you can do it, without cutting out a huge portion of the book. There have been compartmentalized subplots in the other books that have made them easier to cut — although those cuts were still to the horror of some fans — but the seventh book doesn’t really have any subplots. It’s one driving, pounding story from the word go.