Thursday, 14 January 2016

Naomie Harris shimmers in chic sequinned dress as she mingles at star-studded charity benefit

Earning her fashion stripes! Naomie Harris shimmers in chic sequinned dress as she mingles at star-studded charity benefit

She's best known for playing action girl Eve Moneypenny in Sam Mendes' Bond movies.
But away from her big screen role Naomie Harris loves to show off her elegant side, with the British actress looking gorgeous in a chic sequinned dress on Thursday night.
The Brit actress enjoyed the star-studded Lady Garden Gala hosted by Chopard in aid of Silent No More Gynaecological Cancer Fund and Cancer Research UK at London's Claridge's Hotel.
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Looking glam: Naomie Harris enjoyed the star-studded Lady Garden Gala  in aid of Silent No More Gynaecological Cancer Fund and Cancer Research UK at Claridge's Hotel on Thursday
Looking glam: Naomie Harris enjoyed the star-studded Lady Garden Gala in aid of Silent No More Gynaecological Cancer Fund and Cancer Research UK at Claridge's Hotel on Thursday
Naomie, 39, looked beautiful in her glittering dress which was covered in navy, red and silver sequins, in a stripe pattern.

The star added a pair of equally glam strappy silver heels, while she carried a pretty box clutch.
With her long glossy locks swept to the side to show off her hoop earrings, Naomie's look was completed with a glossy lip colour.
Simply stunning: Naomie, 39, looked gorgeous in a glittering dress which was covered in navy, red and silver sequins, in a stripe pattern
Simply stunning: Naomie, 39, looked gorgeous in a glittering dress which was covered in navy, red and silver sequins, in a stripe pattern
Rubbing shoulders: The Spectre star caught up with model and designer Jasmine Guinness at the soiree
Rubbing shoulders: The Spectre star caught up with model and designer Jasmine Guinness at the soiree
Halle Berry and Naomie Harris join black Bond girls reunion
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The Spectre star mingled with her celeb pals at the benefit, cosying up to Jasmine Guinness and Tamara Beckwith.
The soiree was held to raise awareness among young women about gynaecological cancer and the symptoms.
Lady garden is a phrase often associated with the gynaecological area and the campaign aims to empower girls to talk about their bodies and any gynaecological problems they may experience without shyness or shame.
All for a good cause: Naomie also mingled with the very glam trio of Tamara Beckwith, Tania Bryer and Jenny Halpern Prince
All for a good cause: Naomie also mingled with the very glam trio of Tamara Beckwith, Tania Bryer and Jenny Halpern Prince
Doing their bit: The soiree was held to raise awareness among young women about gynaecological cancer and the symptoms
Doing their bit: The soiree was held to raise awareness among young women about gynaecological cancer and the symptoms
These cancers are often diagnosed too late but can be reduced radically if young women look out for the symptoms and talk about their bodies more. 
Naomie has been enjoying a break after a busy year, reprising her role as Moneypenny in Spectre while also completing two new films - Andy Serkis' all-star Jungle Book: Origins and thriller Our Kind Of Traitor alongside Ewan McGregor and Damian Lewis.
The actress recently admitted that while she loves her job, she isn't such a big fan of travelling to exotic climes now she's getting older.    
'When I was younger, it was amazing to be heading off to exotic locations - it was so exciting,' she told Psychologies magazine. 'But now that I'm older, I love to stay at home. On Spectre, they all went to these glamorous locations like Morocco, Rome and Austria and they're like, 'Aren't you jealous?' And I'm like, 'No! I like the easy commute, I'll take that, thanks!''' 
Hitting the town: Naomie has been enjoying a break after a busy year, reprising her role as Moneypenny in Spectre while also completing two new films
Hitting the town: Naomie has been enjoying a break after a busy year, reprising her role as Moneypenny in Spectre while also completing two new films
Star-studded night: The ladies all showed off their glam party looks as they posed up a storm at the gala
Star-studded night: The ladies all showed off their glam party looks as they posed up a storm at the gala
Naomie Harris all glamour in orange at the Spectre premiere
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Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/tvshowbiz/article-3400185/Earning-fashion-stripes-Naomie-Harris-shimmers-chic-sequinned-dress-mingles-star-studded-charity-benefit.html#ixzz3xGieNy7J
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Wednesday, 13 January 2016

Video: How would you hit on a man like Bond? Special Interview of Naomie Harris - MIKI TV






How would you hit on a man like

Bond? Special Interview of 

Naomie Harris


今年でオメガと007シリーズのパートナーシップを結び、20周年を迎えた2015年、それを記念してミス・マネーペニー役のナオミ・ハリスが来日した。とっても朗らかで気さくな彼女に独占インタビューをしたのでぜひチェック!Check special interview of Naomie Harris (Miss. Moneypenny) for 007SPECTRE.
miki-naomie-harris_pp

六本木で行われた007スペクター プレミアム試写会、試写会後グランドハイアット東京にて行われたオメガのVIP顧客やゲストを招待したアフターパーティ、そしてプライベートインタビューを一挙公開。

Q: 007のファミリーの仲間入りした時の心境は?(試写会にて)
Q: How did you feel when you joined the 007 family?
TOKYO, JAPAN - NOVEMBER 30: Naomie Harris attends the event celebrating the OMEGA SPECTRE Japan release on November 30, 2015 in Tokyo, Japan. (Photo by Koki Nagahama/Getty Images for OMEGA) *** Local Caption *** Naomie Harris
Q: 女性の美しさについてどう思いますか?(アフターパーティにて)
Q: What do you think Beauty represents for woman?
OMEGA And Naomie Harris Celebrate The Release Of SPECTRE In Japan
Q: 仮にあなたがマニーペリー役ではなくボンドガールだったらどうやってボンドをナンパしていましたか? (プライベートインタビューにて)
Q: As a Bond girl, how would you hit on a man like Bond?
007interview
Q: 魔性な女性を演じるボンドガールたちをみてどう感じますか?
Q: What do you think about femme fatal stereotype ?
interview2
Q: どんなファッションを好みますか?
Q:What kind of fashion do you like?
007spectre-omega4
Q: 日本人女性をみてどう感じましたか?
Q: What think about japanese girls ?

彼女は本当に心が美しい、まさに内面から美しい女性です。インタビュー時も優しいオーラを感じ、ハードスケジュールなのに関わらず日本滞在の最後の最後までゲストそしてスタッフ全員に、ユニークな姿を見せました。

007スペクターでも、そんな優しい彼女の姿がにじみでているので、今回のボンドガールであるマドレーヌ・スワン(レア・セドゥ)やルチア・スキアラ (モニカ・ベルッチ)もいいけれど、前作の007 スカイフォールの頃に比べてさらに成長したミス・マネーペニーにも注目をしてみて!彼女のファンになるの間違い無し!
http://www.omegawatches.jp/ja/
Photo : Marianne, English version : Ayaka <3
copyright© 2012-15 MIKI TV All rights reserved. by Miki UE video journalist

2002: White Teeth - An everyday story of Willesden folk

An everyday story of Willesden folk

White Teeth, Zadie Smith's cross-cultural novel set in north-west London, is coming to our TV screens. David Gritten reports


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Brought to life: Charlie Creed-Mills (who plays Ryan) and Naomie Harris (Clara) 
The scene inadvertently typifies Zadie Smith's astonishingly successful debut novel White Teeth: 10 or 12 characters huddled together watching a video in a cramped living room. In their ranks are white, Asian, black, straight, gay, adolescent and middle-aged people; they are Smith's multicultural, multi-generational story made flesh.
It is no surprise that her best-seller, published in 2000, would swiftly be adapted for the screen. Hollywood studios expressed interest; but White Teeth is so complex, intricate and stuffed with memorable characters that it seemed more logical material for television.
So it has turned out. White Teeth was originally due to become a BBC drama series, but now it has landed at Channel 4, which is compressing a £3.5 million version of Smith's novel into four one-hour episodes.
"Zadie's own wish was that it should be a TV series rather than a film," says executive producer Suzan Harrison. "She felt that on television, it would receive a fuller treatment."
Harrison and her production colleagues at Company Pictures originally asked the astonishingly talented Smith (who wrote White Teeth when she was 21) if she wanted to adapt her own novel. "But she didn't, really," Harrison recalls. "She wanted to get on with her next novel, and didn't want to go back over the territory." (This next novel, The Autograph Man, has just been put on the longlist for this year's Booker Prize, even though it is not published until the end of September.)
Adds Nicolas Brown, who is producing White Teeth: "Zadie openly admitted she didn't know much about writing for film. She's smart enough to know what she doesn't know."
Enter Simon Burke, who has adapted Tom Jones and Sons and Lovers for TV, and written episodes of Chancer and Liverpool One. Zadie Smith is supportive of the TV version. She drove with its producers around Willesden, north-west London, where White Teeth is set, pointing out the locations that inspired her in writing the novel. She also volunteered to be a hippie extra in the "End of the World party" scene from the novel's opening pages, and ventured her opinions about casting and Burke's script. "We agreed she could be as involved as she wanted," Brown says.
White Teeth tracks the fortunes of two Willesden families, one of them Anglo-Jamaican, the other Bangladeshi Muslim, over a 25-year period that culminates in the millennium. The TV version abridges the action slightly, and draws to a close in 1992.
The best known actors in the cast play the two patriarchs of these families, who were comrades in the Second World War: the distinguished Indian actor Om Puri (East Is East) is Samad Iqbal, a man who sends one of his twin sons back home to India to be educated in the Muslim tradition; Phil Davis (who starred in Mike Leigh's High Hopes) is Archie Jones, a bemused, passive Englishman.
We first encounter him in his late forties, when he meets Clara, a beautiful Jamaican teenager, at the End of the World party and marries her, thus changing his life.
"This story is a kind of collage of various communities and cultures," says Om Puri, who for the past five years has commuted between acting assignments in Britain and his home in Bombay. "Being an immigrant is especially difficult for older people if they arrive here later in life. If they're young, or they're born here, it's much easier to assimilate. Samad comes to Britain at the age of 45: he's already ripe in his values and his conditioning. It's difficult for him to adjust in a new culture."
Davis, dressed as Archie in a drab grey suit with matching grey shoes, observes: "He's somewhat elusive. It's part of the joy of playing him. He's a man who doesn't change. Archie doesn't have much of an arc. He's a piece of driftwood floating on the sea of life.
"He meets this young girl and marries her. You think this will invigorate him. But it doesn't. He just carries on with life. He adores her, but he's not a passionate man. And he is dull."
The crowd of characters squashed into the tiny living room are not on a film set. It's a real house: a pebbledash semi-detached in Kenton, a rarely considered part of north-west London, slightly further out in the suburbs than Willesden itself. It was taken over by the White Teeth production team, and furnished and redecorated to look like Samad's home.
All the wallpaper is patterned; some of it even shimmers. The front room curtains are orange. Some rooms boast a small chandelier. Carpets are in dizzying swirls of clashing colour, and knick-knacks cover all available surfaces. Upstairs, the room belonging to Samad's rebellious teenage son Millat is quite different; it is a gloomy symphony in black, with posters of rap group Public Enemy and the films Reservoir Dogs and The Godfather.
The video being watched by the group was sent from India by his other son, Magid. Samad fondly hopes Magid will come to have "the soul of a Muslim and of Bangladesh, a soul which has returned to the old ways".
But the video message suggests otherwise: Magid, dressed in a smart suit, waistcoat and bow tie, is clean-shaven, and talks in the cultured tones of a worldly, upper-class Englishman. This unexpected twist causes general hilarity in the group, but his father is crushed.
The style of the TV adaptation, directed by Julian Jarrold, reflects Smith's rich, teeming novel. It darts frequently between dozens of locations (houses, schools, drinking dens), most of them in or close to Willesden; and it boasts a huge cast of 55 characters, largely unknowns representing a wide range of experience, background and ethnic origin. Perhaps the plum role goes to Christopher Simpson, who plays Samad's twins - the genteel Magid and streetwise bad-boy Millat. But Om Puri and Phil Davis were the key casting choices.
"No one we could think of could play Samad anywhere near as well," says Suzan Harrison of Puri. "There's an authority he brings to every role. Archie was trickier in some respects. In the book, he doesn't do or say that much, yet he's a presence. We needed someone who was charismatic in a sort of grey way."
It remains to be seen whether the essence of Zadie Smith's novel can transfer to the small screen. Yet Harrison and Nick Brown are in no doubt about the power of the material.
"It's a fantastic tour de force for a young writer," says Harrison. "It also describes a world we live in here in Britain, but which is revealed as new. Not since [Hanif Kureishi's] Buddha of Suburbia has a world been revealed that way. There's a lot of wisdom in it."
  • White Teeth begins on Sept 17 on Channel 4.