Carey Mulligan OnlineYour Original Fansite Resource for Carey Mulligan

Welcome to Carey Mulligan Online, your resource since 2009 dedicated to Oscar-nominated actress Carey Mulligan. With over 26,000 images, we aim to bring you all the latest news relating to Carey's career and aim to remain 100% gossip and paparazzi-free.

Carey was on The View yesterday and I’ve added some images to the gallery. We’ll try to get screencaps from her interview later. I’ve also added a new photoshoot picture from an Oscar portrait and Carey is sporting long black hair! In regards to a lot of your emails, we DO have Carey’s appearance on Craig Ferguson so please be patient as we get them uploaded. It’s just taken us a while because we all have lives outside the fansite world 😉



British ingénue Carey Mulligan has the throaty, sexy voice of a woman twice her age with poise and sophistication to match. Yet, as she peppers her musings on fame and fright with unconscious speech fillers — “kind of,” “like,” “sort of” — one is reminded that she is, indeed, an ’80s baby.

“I’d seen Wall Street when I was, like, 12 years old. It was made (around) the year I was born, so obviously I didn’t catch it when it first came out,” the actress, 24, quips while discussing her highly anticipated Oliver Stone collaboration, Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps.

“The premieres are scary. Golden Globes was nerve-racking, but slightly less so. … The red carpet for (awards shows) aren’t as exposing as the red carpet for the premieres because there’s so many people and there’s someone more famous coming up behind you,” she says. “You don’t feel on show for very long before they go, ‘Oh my God — there’s Clooney!’ and then suddenly, you’re gone. … It’s only when you have to stand in front of the cameras for, like, five minutes that it starts getting galling. It’s mainly the cameras that freak me out.”

Mulligan plans to take her parents as her dates for the Oscars on March 7, which is not surprising, considering her mother has accompanied the star, who says she spent the Sundance screening of Education with “my head shoved up (my agent’s) armpit,” to several awards shows already. Mulligan picked up the best-actress award from the National Board of Review and has racked up nominations from BAFTA, the Golden Globes and Critics’ Choice Awards.

Mulligan hopes to return to theater — which she calls “all-consuming” and “addictive” — at some point next year. Between now and then, though, she’ll have to get used to being one of Hollywood’s “it” girls, which means more nerve-racking moments on the red carpet.

“It’s not a natural thing to stand on the red carpet in a pair of shoes that you would never ordinarily wear, and a dress that you would never ordinarily wear, and have a hundred people take your picture. It’s this horrible feeling that it’s self-promotion. You feel so awful that you’re trying to be some big deal.”

Read the rest of the interview

Carey Mulligan has reportedly been offered the role of Eliza Doolittle in the remake of My Fair Lady.

The actress, who recently received an Academy Award nomination for her role in An Education, is up for the part after Keira Knightley turned down the part.

According to the Daily Mail: “The actress has not been formally offered the part yet – and won’t be until Columbia Pictures agrees the film’s budget.

“Carey and the My Fair Lady filmmakers will keep talking until a deal can be struck.”

The Trouble Girls
Lone Scherfig with Carey Mulligan
One film together: An Education (2009).

Jenny is 16, going on 17. But unlike Liesl, the milquetoast maiden in The Sound of Music, Jenny is one of those wry, dauntingly eloquent sixth-form English girls who seem to have emerged from the womb jaded by life. It’s this projected worldliness, as much as Jenny’s gamine prettiness, that attracts the attention of David (Peter Sarsgaard), an older suitor of sketchy background and considerable charm. Mulligan, 21 at the time of An Education’s filming, gets Jenny just right: one minute she’s a seen-it-all old pro who issues a cutting appraisal of her teacher; the next she’s a moony naïf who’s surrendered her senses to romance. Scherfig, the movie’s Danish director, has come a long way from the austere Dogme 95 principles of her breakthrough film, Italian for Beginners (2000). It’s Britain just before the Beatles, and she positively nails it: the bright, costumey colors of David’s louche café world and the pale, flecked wallpaper that imprisons Jenny’s dowdy parents.

(Thanks to Hilary for the tip!)

Carey has been nominated for a Best Actress Oscar for her role as Jenny in An Education and An Education has also been nominated for Best Picture!

Congratulations to Carey and the rest of the cast! 😀

The gallery is now sporting a brand new layout thanks so much to my good friend Laura! I hope everyone loves it as much as I do 😀

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