Quem sai aos seus não regenera - Henrique Feist e Nuno Feist

125 Azul - Carlão feat Lúcia Moniz

Mensagem Dia Mundial do Teatro 2017

Lúcia Moniz e Diogo Leite | "Teresa Torga" de Zeca Afonso

Nova Campanha Mimosa com Lúcia Moniz

Love Actually is all around: An oral history of the rom-com classic

In 1995, Four Weddings and a Funeral lost the Best Original Screenplay Oscar to Pulp Fiction. But that setback only fueled Four Weddings’ writer, British maestro Richard Curtis, to pursue his dream movie. “I was such a great fan of Pulp Fiction, Robert Altman’s films, Woody Allen’s films,” he tells EW. “Those movies with multiple storylines that crisscross each other.” That template hadn’t really been applied to the romantic-comedy genre — until Love Actually.

The movie, with eight intertwined stories, was not a populist slam dunk. In fact, mixed reviews and ho-hum box office in the U.S. meant it took a couple of years (thanks to DVD sales and holiday TV airings) before the film acquired modern rom-com classic status. “I don’t think any of us expected it to become a phenomenon,” says Keira Knightley, one of several actors, along with Bill Nighy, Andrew Lincoln, and Chiwetel Ejiofor, who became stars in the film’s wake. “But it took on this wonderful following and now it’s almost bigger in America than anywhere else.”

EW caught up with Curtis and many in his cast for a lovely, lively look back at a movie that its fans know by heart. (For much more on the film’s Red Nose Day reunion, click here. You can see the mini-sequel Red Nose Day Actually on May 25 on NBC.)

At First Sight

RICHARD CURTIS [writer-director]: Two of the stories, the Hugh Grant story and the Colin Firth story, I had started to work on as whole films. But I said, “Wouldn’t it be great to have only the best scenes, instead of having to trudge through the other stuff?” So this was a chance to do the 30 best scenes from ten movies instead of one movie with three good scenes.

LAURA LINNEY [Sarah]: Before filming began, there was a huge table read. Huge. It was like one of those Merrie Melodies cartoons featuring all the famous characters. I was beside-myself happy. “Oh, hello, Hugh Grant. Hi, Emma Thompson. Hi, Liam Neeson. Hi, Alan Rickman. Is that Colin Firth?”

KEIRA KNIGHTLEY [Juliet]: I remember doing the read-through, with everyone sitting around the table. I just wanted to curl up in a ball and die. It was traumatic. I went out in the street and called my mum and said, “This is unbelievable.”

MARTINE McCUTCHEON [Natalie]: I was so nervous at the first read-through. And the wonderful Alan Rickman said to me, “We all are, darling. We’re just acting like we’re not.”

LÚCIA MONIZ [Aurélia]: There was a feeling of you have to see this to believe this. I already knew after reading the script who the cast was. But the day I was sitting there and watching all these people walk into the room, all my heroes and idols and reference points for me in my life, that’s when I realized it was real. I was in awe.

CURTIS: The movie was meant to be a mixture of the not famous and the famous. And now it doesn’t work so well. Keira is so famous. Martin Freeman is on Sherlock. Rodrigo Santoro is on Westworld. Andrew Lincoln is on The Walking Dead. Bill Nighy is everywhere. Chiwetel, of course, my God, did you see him in 12 Years a Slave? Liam Neeson has become the greatest action hero in the world.

LIAM NEESON [Daniel]: I was originally asked to do the Alan Rickman part. Now, of course, I can’t imagine anyone else other than Alan. Ah, he’s so f—ing great in it. But I read it and thought I’d be more suited for the scenes with the kid. I think they’d cast my old friend James Nesbitt in the part but he had a conflict of dates. So since I’d shown interest they ended up letting me play Daniel. I’ve done several films with children and I just love acting with them. I learn so much from them.

CURTIS: It was my first directing go. For [screenwriting projects] Bridget Jones’s Diary and Notting Hill, I’d been on set and I thought I’d be killed by the next director because I was so annoying. I had so many opinions about absolutely everything, so I decided at a certain age it would just be safer for me to direct it myself.

LINNEY: They were originally looking for a full British cast and Richard kept telling his partner Emma [Freud], “To play Sarah, I’m looking for someone like Laura Linney.” And Emma finally said, “Why don’t you just f—ing ask her?”

LINCOLN: I’ve joked that it was really lazy casting by Richard Curtis, because [he and Love Actually‘s producers] all came to see Bill Nighy, Chiwetel, and myself onstage in an incredible play by Joe Penhall called Blue/Orange. It was a huge moment in my career, doing the play with those guys. And so Richard just came to National Theatre to watch the play and then cast all three of us.

COLIN FIRTH [Jamie]: I seem to remember Richard Curtis wondering whether mine and Hugh’s roles should be switched.

CURTIS: Hugh and I had many arguments about him being prime ministerial. He always thought I was making him too sweet, with the dancing and all. I just wanted him not to be a bore.

McCUTCHEON: Hugh has a really naughty sense of humor. Billy Bob Thornton [who played the U.S. president] hates antiques, and Hugh was constantly pointing at pieces that were 500 years old. And Billy Bob was going [in his Southern accent], “Oh my Gahd, Hugh, I dun’t laake this.”

CURTIS: I quite enjoyed knowing that the U.S. president had Angelina Jolie’s name carved on his arm. The most fun thing was that one of Billy Bob’s oddest phobias was towards [British prime minister] Benjamin Disraeli’s facial hair. Obviously, this is the only movie in history where he’d have to walk past a picture of Benjamin Disraili. So I told him, “Bad news, Billy Bob.”

BILL NIGHY [Billy Mack]: When I was young I used to be in a band and I got terribly self-conscious because I thought I had to throw shapes that might suggest I was good in bed or something. Which counted me out. But then I got older and I loved shaking a leg and being a rock idiot because it was so ironic. People are so affectionate about old rockers — and me doing lively gyrations in front of beautiful women was so ironic and so stupid that it was enjoyable.

CURTIS: For the Billy Mack role I had two people in mind, one a famous comedian and the other a famous rock star. I’d seen Bill Nighy a few times onstage and found him not really to my taste. He used to play acidic, left-wing characters and there was something vinegary about him that wouldn’t be right for the film. But then we did a read-though and he got a laugh from every single line. Every single line. And he’s got a huge, big heart. I’ve cast him in everything I’ve directed since.

NIGHY: It turned out that all those years of reading New Musical Express, Rolling Stone, and Melody Maker counted for something. You’re supposed to stop reading NME when you’re 42. I carried on until I was in my late 50s. I used to be able to tell you the bass player in every band on earth. And the second drummer. Billy Mack was familiar to me.

NEESON: Richard did a lot of research by watching his favorite movies. He said to me, “I was just looking at some Woody Allen films and I forgot you were in Husbands and Wives.” I was telling him stories about that.

NIGHY: For one of the music videos, I was naked with nothing except for a guitar and cowboy boots. And while pretending to play the guitar, I would lift it up, exposing a part of me that was not destined for the movie, if you see what I’m saying. The producer Duncan Kenworthy kept yelling, “Down with the guitar!”

NEESON: We were doing our little scene, walking and talking, on the Millennium Bridge. And there was this very pregnant, beautiful woman pushing a pram. She was just a pedestrian on the bridge, she wasn’t an extra. As she passed me she said, “Liam, don’t you remember me?” And I’m thinking, “Was this some night of passion that I’ve forgotten all about?” Anyway, it was Katrine Boorman, who was in my first film Excalibur. I hadn’t seen her since the ’80s but she just happened to be passing. It was so delightful to see her.

McCUTCHEON: I was in love with Hugh Grant ever since I was a teenager when I saw him in Four Weddings. The first scene we ever filmed was actually the airport scene at the end. I said to Hugh, “Please bend your knees and brace yourself when I jump on you. I don’t want to kill you on my first day.”

FIRTH: It was a bit tricky filming in the pond because I think it was only about three feet deep. I’m not sure how Lúcia dived in. To make it seem deep I had to try and sit on the bottom. But my bum kept floating up. The water was pretty foul and I emerged with a mysterious and immense swelling on my elbow. I was driven to the nearest doctor but no one ever figured out what it was. No sensible person would have gone in that water.

Both Sides Now

Several of the film’s scenes have since become pop culture touchstones, none more so than when Mark (Andrew Lincoln) declares his unrequited love to his best friend’s wife (Keira Knightley) by silently holding up handwritten cards that proclaim his true feelings to her.

ANDREW LINCOLN [Mark]: My big scene with the cards in the doorway felt so easy. I just had to hold cards and be in love with Keira Knightley. It’s why cinema is so pure. It’s like a silent film. That was why I totally got it, even on the script level. But I kept saying to Richard, “Are you sure I’m not going to come off as a creepy stalker?”

CURTIS: Retrospectively, I’m aware that Andrew’s role was on the edge. But I think because Andrew was so openhearted and guileless, we knew we’d get away with it.

LINCOLN: I was screen-tested a lot, and I think it was decided that I looked quite innocent. I didn’t have facial hair or wrinkles back then — and I wasn’t starring on a zombie TV show. I didn’t look as, well, creepy as I do now. Richard’s girlfriend [script editor Emma Freud] came up to me and said, “You realize who you’re playing? You’re Richard.”

CURTIS: Me? You mean, obsessively in love and unable to express it so well? I don’t know about that. [Laughs]

LINCOLN: In one of the most romantic movies of all time, I got to play the only guy who doesn’t get the girl. But it’s set up like a prism looking at all the different qualities of love. Mine was unrequited.

KNIGHTLEY: Oh, Saturday Night Live did a parody of that? I wasn’t aware. I really need to take a look.

In the film’s most heartbreaking scene, Karen (Emma Thompson) discovers on Christmas Eve that a necklace bought by her husband (Alan Rickman) has been given to another woman. She receives a Joni Mitchell CD instead.

CURTIS: See, this is the reason why you hire a brilliant, serious actress for a lighter-tone movie. We shot the scene with Emma weeping in the bedroom nine times, three times at each size: three close-ups, three middle shots, three wide. And she did it perfectly all nine times. We definitely played Joni Mitchell’s “Both Sides Now” as we were filming the scene. I was so terrifically moved by that song, especially by the fact that it was written by a 23-year-old yet is so suitable for a woman who’s had the whole of life’s experience. And look at how Emma touches her palms to her face and how she taps the bed. That is all, all, all Emma.

NEESON: Someone recently said to me that Emma and I should have gotten together at the end of the film. And I said, “But she’s my sister! What are you implying?” Then I realized, “Oh, no, she was Hugh Grant’s sister.” It’s been so many years. But yeah, I don’t know, maybe we should have.

LINNEY: Rodrigo [Santoro] and I were both heartbroken at the time we made the film. We’d both recently been through terrible relationships and were bemoaning that moment in our lives. But we both got to make each other feel better all day long. I think you can see it in the scene after I do my Snoopy dance in the doorway: two injured people finding each other.

Time After Time

CURTIS: Love Actually was a relative joy to make but an unbelievably difficult edit. I’ve always described it as three-dimensional chess. In a normal movie, someone comes into the bank, robs it, and then they go away. But in this movie, anything could come after anything. Looking back at Robert Altman’s work, I did watch the first five minutes of Short Cuts and realized how he introduced everybody at the beginning.

NIGHY: After the film’s release, I didn’t have to audition anymore. Any actor will tell you, that was like all my Christmases rolled into one. I’d go to interviews and I couldn’t work out the vibe because suddenly they were persuading me to be things, rather than me pretending not to beg. The audience for Love Actually was big enough for me to play other principal roles in big movies. And some audiences have almost been able to pronounce my name. [The “y” in Nighy is silent.]

McCUTCHEON: I remember Emma Thompson invited me into her trailer to have lunch and she said, “You do know that not all films are like this?” So I kept pinching myself.

NEESON: Thomas [Brodie-Sangster] and I felt like we were the stars of the film. But then Richard left us and made another whole movie with Hugh, with Emma, with Bill Nighy. We realized we were all sharing it.

CURTIS: It was a bit nerve-wracking for me as a first-time director because no actor could get used to me. Just at the point where they might be convinced that I knew what I was doing, then a week later I was gone.

FIRTH: We were on location in the South of France and it was like doing an entirely separate film. It might all have gone downhill from there, for all I know. I recall the whole area where we filmed was a fire risk and we were surrounded by firefighters throughout. I think the house burned down shortly afterwards.

McCUTCHEON: Before Love Actually, my fans felt like I was their friend. I had an accessible kind of fame. But afterwards, I noticed people felt more trepidation about approaching me. That was the effect that the film had. It was so powerful.

MONIZ: It happened to me in London and Toronto. I’d be having lunch with my mother and daughter and someone comes up to us to say hello. They are extremely excited to meet me and ask questions. All because of Love Actually.

LINNEY: But I’ve loved the relationships I made thanks to Love Actually. I just loved it. I had worked with Liam before. Alan Rickman and I became really good friends and he was as much of a mentor in my career as anyone. Colin and I did a movie last year.

NEESON: In the first minute of the film, you see real people in the airport, these lovely anonymous faces, all happy to see each other. And you hear Hugh Grant’s voice saying that on Sept. 11, “all the messages were messages of love.” You’re grabbed immediately by that. Wow. Whenever I’m flicking the channels, I have to watch. I defy anyone to switch off. It has a beautiful arc running through it.

KNIGHTLEY: It’s so beautiful, the idea of loved ones waiting to reconnect. My experience of an airport is normally putting my head down and running out of it as fast as I can.

CURTIS: I had quite a lot of pushback on the 9/11 mention. The usual sensitivity and delicacy, which I obviously didn’t agree with. My favorite stuff in the whole film, actually, is the airport stuff. And it’s not even mine. I gave all the random footage to Emma [Freud, Curtis’ partner] and asked, “Will you just knock that into some kind of shape?” We never changed her editing.

LINCOLN: The one great sadness is obviously Alan not being around. He was one of the great guys in our industry and just a wonderful man. A class act.

NEESON: It’s 14 years ago now and we’ve all lived lives. Some of us have died. Oh, my dear old friend Alan Rickman, God rest him. Some have gotten divorced. I’ve lost my wife. [Natasha Richardson died after a skiing accident in 2009.] And, oh, sure, plenty of times I’ve thought about this film and my own life. Love Actually, that’s the way it is. That’s the tapestry of life.

Fonte: EW


Red Nose Day, Actually - Teaser Trailer

Simone de Oliveira 60 anos de carreira - Testemunhos

Prémios Sophia 2017 - O Mundo a Meus Pés

Prémios Sophia - Vencedores

Melhor Filme: "Cartas da Guerra" (O Som e a Fúria), produzido por Luís Urbano e Sandro Aguilar
Melhor Realizador: Ivo M. Ferreira, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Actor: Miguel Borges, "Cinzento e Negro
Melhor Actriz: Ana Padrão, "Jogo de Damas"
Melhor Actor Secundário: Adriano Carvalho, "A Mãe é que Sabe"
Melhor Actriz Secundária: Manuela Maria, "A Mãe é que Sabe"
Melhor Argumento Original: Luís Filipe Rocha, "Cinzento e Negro"
Melhor Argumento Adaptado: Ivo M. Ferreira, Edgar Medina, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Direcção de Fotografia: João Ribeiro, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Montagem: Sandro Aguilar, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Direcção Artística: Nuno G. Mello, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Maquilhagem e Cabelos: Nuno Esteves "Blue", "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Som: Ricardo Leal, Tiago Matos, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Guarda-Roupa: Lucha d'Orey, "Cartas da Guerra"
Melhor Banda Sonora Original: Mário Laginha, "Cinzento e Negro"
Melhor Canção: "Sobe o Calor", do filme "Refrigerantes e Canções de Amor", letra de Sérgio Godinho e música de Filipe Raposo
Melhor Documentário Longa-Metragem: "Mudar de Vida, José Mário Branco, Vida e Obra", de Nelson Guerreiro e Pedro Fidalgo
Melhor Documentário Curta-Metragem: "Balada de um Batráquio" de Leonor Teles
Melhor Curta-Metragem de Ficção: "Menina" de Simão Cayatte
Melhor Curta-Metragem de Animação: "Estilhaços" de José Miguel Ribeiro
Prémio Sophia Estudante: "A Instalação do Medo" de Ricardo Leite
Prémio Sophia de Mérito e Excelência: Ruy de Carvalho
Prémio Sophia de Carreira: Adelaide João
Prémio Sophia de Carreira: Elso Roque

Fonte: Academia Portuguesa de Cinema

Prémios Sophia (fotos)

Fonte: Flash, Delas, Move, Staronline e Academia de Cinema Portuguesa


"Trabalhar pro bono foi a nossa forma de colaborar com a causa"

Depois do enorme sucesso em 2003, "Love Actually - O Amor Acontece" regressa, desta vez, no pequeno ecrã. Lúcia Moniz voltou a vestir a pele de Aurélia e garante que a sua personagem está "feliz, mais sofisticada e fala melhor inglês"

14 anos depois, a atriz portuguesa volta a interpretar Aurélia para uma curta sequela de uma das comédias românticas mais populares do grande ecrã. A continuação do filme "Love Actually - O Amor Acontece" vai durar apenas 10 minutos e será exibida na televisão britânica, a propósito do evento anual de angariação de fundos Red Nose Day.

O convite para participar na curta-metragem foi uma surpresa para Lúcia Moniz. "Não estava à espera, embora a esperança nunca acaba", admitiu ao nosso jornal. "O autor do filme [Richard Curtis], que é o fundador da instituição Comic Relief [organizadora do evento], achou que seria muito oportuno fazer este reunião dos atores", justificou.

A atriz viajou até a capital britânica durante "três dias" para gravar a sua participação. "Em 10 minutos, apareço em dois. Foi um dia inteiro a gravar e foi repetir a cena várias vezes". "Foi ótimo reencontra-me com Colin Firth, Richard Curtis e a mulher, Emma Freud", recordou.

Para esta ocasião especial, tanto a equipa técnica como os atores aceitaram colaborar de forma gratuita. "O grande bónus foi reencontrar pessoas da equipa técnica que também tinha feito o filme e que estavam a trabalhar pro bono, aliás como todos nós. Foi a nossa forma de colaborar com a causa e foi muito bonito ver uma equipa gigante e de grande profissionais envolvidos no projeto", contou.

"Muito feliz" pela continuidade do filme, Lúcia Moniz não lamenta que este tenha apenas 10 minutos de duração. O reencontro, segundo a atriz, provocou uma nostalgia entre atores e equipa técnica. "Comentou-se a vontade de fazer uma sequela com o tempo merecido, mas não é nada garantido. É só um desejo que eu vou pôr na minha lista do Pai Natal", disse, entre risos.

A intérprete portuguesa voltou a contracenar com Colin Firth de quem diz ser "ótimo ator, um gentlemen e um ótimo colega". Sem adiantar pormenores sobre a trama que vai mostrar como está a vida das personagens 14 anos, Lúcia Moniz antecipa apenas que o público poderá ver a Aurélia "feliz, um bocadinho mais sofisticada e a falar melhor inglês".

A continuação de "O Amor Acontece" vai ser exibida na BBC One a propósito do evento anual de angariação de fundos Red Nose Day, da organização de solidariedade Comic Relief, no próximo dia 24, e contará com as participações de parte do elenco original: Liam Neeson, Thomas Brodie-Sangster, Hugh Grant, Martine McCutcheon, Keira Knightley, Andrew Lincoln, Colin Firth, Bill Nighy, Marcus Brigstocke, Olivia Olson, Rowan Atkinson e, claro, Lúcia Moniz.

Fotos bastidores da sequela "Love Actually 2"

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O encanto dos Açores segundo Lúcia Moniz e Carolina Torres

A convite do Turismo dos Açores, Lúcia Moniz e Carolina Torres marcaram ontem presença no centro comercial Vasco da Gama, em Lisboa, para uma sessão de autógrafos. Vários admiradores e transeuntes tiveram a oportunidade de conhecer, de perto, duas das atrizes que integram o elenco da nova novela da SIC, ‘Espelho d’Água’.

Filha de pai açoriano, Lúcia Moniz afirma ter uma relação especial com este arquipélago. “O meu sangue é 100 por cento açoriano”, disse ao Delas.pt. A filha Júlia, fruto do seu relacionamento com o músico Donovan Bettencourt, nasceu na Terceira. “Fiz questão que ela nascesse lá, pelo facto de ser um regresso às raízes e simbolicamente seria algo bonito tanto para mim, como para o pai dela que também tem lá família “, explicou Moniz, que passou os últimos 3 meses de gravidez na sua terra natal para se afastar da “confusão” de Lisboa para desfrutar “do mar, das belas caminhadas, do verde e do ar puro”.

A cantora afirmou, ainda, que a filha, atualmente com 13 anos de idade, não abdica de visitar o arquipélago. “Ela todos os anos quer ir aos Açores. Insiste em estarmos o mais tempo possível. O ano passado tive a sorte de ter 20 dias de férias e ela disse-me logo: ‘Os 20 dias são todos nos Açores'”. “Ela sente-se tanto parte daquilo que me pediu recentemente para passar um fim de semana na ilha Terceira”.

Moniz prossegue. “Para mim é a terra mais linda do mundo”. “Conheço muita gente que vai lá uma vez para conhecer e depois não consegue largar. Ao ponto de comprarem casa”, diz. Para além da relação afetiva, a atriz destaca as paisagens e a gastronomia: “Ia ter que fazer muito sacrifício para tentar não ingerir aquelas comidas maravilhosas. Engordo sempre mais dois ou três quilos sempre que vou lá”.

Depois da sua participação na novela ‘Coração D’Ouro’, onde também gravou cenas nos Açores, Lúcia Moniz regressa à ficção da SIC, em ‘Espelho d’Água’, na qual interpreta Carmo Goulart, uma mulher que vem de uma família de São Miguel, herdeira de uma plantação de chás e que se apaixona por homem do continente, mas sofre um desgosto amoroso. A atriz deve deslocar-se até aos Açores “no início do mês de abril” para gravar as primeira cenas. “Para preparar-me para esta personagem fui pedir ajuda a alguns amigos psicólogos, porque gosto de abordar a personalidade da personagem e ir para além do que está à superfície. […] O resto foi tentar trazer, naturalmente, o orgulho que tenho pela terra e pelos produtos da mesma”. Para trabalhar o sotaque, Lúcia Moniz recorreu à ajuda do ator Miguel Damião, natural de São Miguel.

Do seu lado, Carolina Torres, reconhece não ser a primeira vez que visita os Açores. “Fui substituir, à última hora, uma pessoa que não pôde estar presente e foi muito bom. Diverti-me muito. As pessoas foram muito simpáticas. As pessoas dos Açores sabem como receber”, explicou a ex-concorrente de ‘A Tua Cara Não Me É Estranha’ que aproveitou a oportunidade para conhecer São Miguel e a Terceira.

Em ‘Espelho d’Água’, Carolina Torres tem em mãos o seu primeiro grande desafio na representação. Vai interpretar Inês, uma designer natural de São Miguel. Para encarnar esta personagem, a atriz teve de mudar radicalmente de visual. Um “choque”, segundo a própria. “Passei duas semanas sem tirar fotografias”. “Tenho amigos que me dizem que me fica mal, outros dizem que fica bem, mas o que importa neste momento é que estou fora da minha zona de conforto”, destacou Torres que agora se sente mais familiarizada com o novo corte de cabelo.

A atriz reconhece, ainda, a importância de descentralizar as produções. “O facto de estarmos a envolver os Açores e Ílhavo é muito bom. Durante muito tempo achei que a televisão era muito feita de Lisboa para Lisboa e o nosso país não é só Lisboa. É importante mostrar outras partes do nosso país”, rematou.

Fonte: Delas

Pirilampo Mágico 1998 (audio)

Revista Telenovelas 1000 edições

Ela volta a ser Aurélia - Revista Sábado


Zeca Afonso - Coro da Pimavera

Carmo Goulart - Espelho D'Água SIC

Carmo cresceu em Ponta Delgada. Teve uma infância feliz, foi amada e protegida pelos pais, que queriam que ela gerisse as plantações de chá da família quando chegasse à idade adulta.

Mas a paixão por Fernando irá mudar para sempre o seu destino. Os dois começam a namorar e, poucos meses depois, marcam o casamento. Aliciado por Sara, Fernando acaba por abandonar Carmo no altar, sem saber que esta estava à espera de um filho seu.

Vinte anos depois, Carmo muda-se para Aveiro e abre a Mercearia Micaelense. No entanto, é uma mulher atormentada pelo passado. Nunca chegou a constituir uma família e a vida não lhe reserva grandes prazeres.

Fonte: SIC

Fotos de Apresentação de Espelho D'Água

Fonte: Espelho D'Água SIC

Espelho DÁgua - Trailer 1


Lúcia Moniz - A vida segue lá fora [Ao Vivo no Made in Portugal]


Vinte músicas que arrebataram o Festival da Canção


Oração, cantada por António Calvário, deu o tiro de partida para um rol de músicas e interpretações que marcam a História do Festival da Canção. Uma cronologia que inclui nomes como Simone de Oliveira, Paulo de Carvalho, Fernando Tordo, as Doce, Carlos Paião, Dulce Pontes ou Lúcia Moniz, entre outros. A propósito da edição deste ano do Festival da Canção, o PÚBLICO recorda, em cinco minutos, vinte músicas que ficaram na memória dos portugueses.
Fonte: Público

Henrique Feist em destaque no Casino Estoril

Henrique Feist, que celebra 35 anos de carreira, apostou em grande ao estrear, no passado mês de Outubro, o musical “Quase Normal” no Auditório do Casino Estoril.

Quando outras produtoras fecharam portas a este desafio lançado pelo Henrique, não baixou o braços e levou para palco este fantástico musical.

Com um elenco de luxo que conta com Lúcia Moniz, o próprio Henrique Feist e Mariana Pacheco, acompanhados ao vivo por incríveis músicos sob a direção de Nuno Feist, são duas horas intensas, de emoções fortes, de lições de vida, de gargalhadas e de surpresas!

Henrique Feist, que se vê, agora, nomeado como Personalidade do Ano de 2016 na categoria de Teatro, entre os restantes elementos do elenco, são constantemente abordados por “gentes da nossa terra” com brutais histórias de vida, tão semelhantes à história de vida, de amor e de dedicação representada neste musical.

Um sucesso na Broadway, um sucesso de mais de 4 meses em cena no Casino Estoril. O musical “Quase Normal” despede-se do palco, já no próximo dia 2 de Abril.

O Auditório do Casino Estoril acolhe o musical rock “Quase Normal”. O ciclo de representações decorre, de Quinta-Feira a Sábado, às 21h30, e aos Domingos às 17 horas. M/16. Preço: 16€ por pessoa.

*Não haverá espectáculo nos dias 4, 5, 16, 17, 18 e 19 de Março

Faça já a sua reserva pelo 21 466 77 08 ou em http://artfeistreservas.tk

Reservas de grupos: reservas@artfeist.pt

Condições especiais para grupos e descontos a partir de 10px!

Fonte: Cultura de Borla

Lúcia Moniz na sequela de “Love Actually”

A cantora e atriz Lúcia Moniz (FC/ESC1996) foi convocada para sequela, em curta-metragem, do filme Love Actually que irá passar a 24 de Março na BBC, com a duração de 10 minutos. Uma iniciativa com uma finalidade benemérita.

Lúcia Moniz fez parte da longa-metragem que estreou há 14 anos que em Portugal se intitulou O Amor Acontece e que contou com a participação de Hugh Grant, Rodrigo Santoro, Keira Knightley e Colin Firth, entre outros: Na curta-metragem estão ainda os atores Liam Neeson, Bill Nighy, Rowan Atkinson, Emma Thompson e Andrew Lincoln.

Atualmente Lúcia Moniz está a protagonizar o musical Quase Normal, em cena no Auditório do Casino Estoril. Este seu desempenho foi galardoado por nós como A Melhor Atriz de 2016.

Personalidades Femininas 2016 - Lux - Vencedoras