Welcome to Christian-Bale.org, your largest and oldest Christian Bale fansite since 2007. You may know him from Batman Begins, "The Dark Knight" and "The Dark Knight Rises" where he portrayed as Bruce Wayne/Batman and his notable film "The Fighter" which he won an oscar for his supporting role as Dicky Eklund.

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Nov 28, 2013

Meeting Christian Bale for the first time, you realize how much baggage you are bringing into the room. It’s because he has shown so much intensity, shape-shifting and commitment in a range of roles that are far more consistently memorable than most actors can claim over a long career, launched 26 years ago with Steven Spielberg’s “Empire of the Sun.” He doesn’t agree– a sign of the high standards to which he holds himself, which have served him well.

Clearly he knows how to pick roles– and deliver. Bale is pleasant and forthright as he talks about his latest performances in two excellent films hitting theaters during the height of award season. He’d rather talk, though, about hard-working factory welder Russell Baze, a good man trapped by an unforgiving world in Scott Cooper’s carefully structured rust-belt drama “Out of the Furnace” (December 6). That seems to have been a more pleasurable experience than the wildly improvisational set of David O. Russell’s “American Hustle” (December 13).

Bale should have known what he was getting into after his performance as a drug-addicted trainer in Russell’s “The Fighter” yielded a supporting actor Oscar. Bale’s wily Long Island con-man Irving Rosenfeld in “American Hustle” is an astonishing creation that has to be seen to be believed. This time the actor gained 50 pounds, perfected an elaborate comb-over, and is utterly, hilariously believable as the reluctant husband of blonde bombshell Rosalyn (Jennifer Lawrence) and ardent lover of fellow con-artist Sydney Prosser (Amy Adams). Who else could have pulled this off? (Bale clearly has little to say about the Russell film. When his raves come in, he may change his mind. Here’s my early take on the film.)

Anne Thompson: How do you make decisions about what you’re going to do and who you’re going to work with?

Christian Bale: Depends what your situation in life is. There are many films you look back on and you can say, “he didn’t think about the director at all.” You’re being very complimentary and presumably you’re talking about the better films. There might be a lot of good ones, but there’s a lot of bad ones. They’re there, ok? Obviously you’re not making the right choices all the time but you know what? Necessity. Sometimes this is how you make your living. 

When you’re in a fortunate enough position which yes, I am now, where you can say, “you know what? Finish the film. I don’t have to be working within another month.” I think, what a wonderful position to be in, that you’re not just desperately trying to keep yourself afloat but you actually say “wow, how did that happen?” There’s nobody who becomes an actor who’s a good businessman. It’s just total bloody luck. You suddenly find yourself going “what? I just did something I like doing?” And I’m actually now in a position where I don’t have to work for a little while, and in that case yeah, you’ve got a responsibility, you best be doing something that’s really good! At those moments you are declaring who you are and what films you want to make.

In a weird way not doing Batman anymore makes you free to be you.

I didn’t really want to be me anyway. You have different characters, you get movie stars who are wonderful at being themselves, who are charismatic and charming. And that’s not me. And you get people who just want to create absolute other inventions alien to themselves and that’s what I enjoy. Yes, there’s an element of course of the director and his reputation but you also want to take a chance on somebody who’s never done anything.

Such as Scott Cooper?

Well he did “Crazy Heart,” which was wonderful but there are times when you just say, “everything is a leap of faith.” “Harsh Times” is an example. I really enjoyed that. I don’t think hardly anybody saw it. David [Ayer] hadn’t been able to get the financing for it and I was making “Batman” and called him up and said, “Look, we might be able to get financing together now that I’m doing this.” Wanna do it? And he said “great, okay.” He remortgaged his own house for it and paid for it all himself and we shot it. I’ll never stop wanting to take a chance. I didn’t get into this to be making solid, safe movies.  • Read full story »

Written by Angelic | 0 Comment

Nov 27, 2013

Christian Bale has an intensity that seeps into performances which leave fans awestruck. His passion for his craft, however, does not include self-promotion. With a pair of compelling perfs to tubthump, the excruciatingly private star now has to do his least favorite thing: face the media.

 Christian Bale is the reluctant movie star.

Despite being regarded as one of the best actors of his generation, the enigmatic 39-year-old Brit has no interest in fame. His dashing, tall, dark and handsome looks are often concealed by the unattractive physical appearances and appurtenances of the characters he portrays. In an era when many of his contemporaries take to social media to connect with fans, he chooses to fly beneath the radar, straining to keep details of his personal life private and relying strictly on gut rather than a career strategy when picking roles. He is notoriously press shy, which has no doubt made these past few days of nonstop stumping for his upcoming movies, “Out of the Furnace” (debuting Dec. 6) and “American Hustle” (Dec. 13), more an excruciating journey than a joy ride. Yet Bale has succumbed to the revved-up PR-machine pressure that accompanies the annual high-octane awards season, in large part because he’s a rebel with a cause.

“I want people to see a film I’m proud of, and I feel an obligation to directors and crew members who busted their ass on a project to go out and talk about it,” he told Variety while on a whirlwind press tour that brought him to Los Angeles from Spain, where he is shooting Ridley Scott’s epic “Exodus,” in which he plays Moses.

Walking into a private room at the Soho House on the Sunset Strip, he makes a beeline for two cups of coffee awaiting him. “Bloody hell, I need these!” he exclaims. “In the last week, I haven’t slept for more than an hour and a half each night.” • Read full story »

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