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.

Meryl Streep is in final negotiations to take on the role of iconic political activist Emmeline Pankhurst in the drama Suffragette.

The Ruby Films project, which also stars Carey Mulligan, will start shooting in the U.K. on Monday.

Mulligan plays a young foot soldier of the early feminist movement who is radicalized and turns to violence after seeing peaceful protests achieve nothing.

Streep has a smaller but important role in the film. Sarah Gavron is directing the pic from a script by Abi Morgan, who worked with Steep on The Iron Lady.

Pankhurst was the leader of the British suffragette movement who founded the Women’s Social and Political Union (WSPU) in the early 1900s.

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The Daily Mail reports that Carey Mulligan and Bill Nighy have signed on to star as former lovers in Stephen Daldry’s upcoming West End revival of David Hare’s Skylight. The production will begin performances June 6 at Wyndham’s Theatre. This will be Mulligan’s West End debut.

Hare saw Mulligan onstage in The Seagull — “She’s incredible on stage,” he told the Mail — and thought she would do well as Kyra Hollis.

Kyra is a teacher in London who is reunited with her ex, a restaurateur called Tom Sergeant (Nighy). The pair soon discovers they now disagree on everything from politics to sex.

Nighy has played Tom in a previous revival and told the Mail that his decision to appear in the play again “is an odd thing”. But he described Skylight as “funny, accessible and romantic”.

Also in the cast will be Matthew Beard, who appeared opposite Mulligan in the movie An Education, as Tom’s son.

Tickets are available online now – I’ve already ordered mine!

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A little update, with some images of Carey from her last two public appearances – on December 12 she appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live and on January 06 she appeared on Today, all to promote Inside Llewyn Davis.

Gallery Links
Public Appearances > 2013 > Dec 12 | “Jimmy Kimmel Live”
Public Appearances > 2014 > Jan 06 | “Today”

Thanks to our lovely friend Lindsey, I’ve just added a gorgeous portrait session that Carey did at the end of 2013 – isn’t it just beautiful? I’ve also added a HQ image from Carey’s recent W Magazine interview, and a scan from Harper’s Bazaar, courtesy of Luciana. Enjoy!

Gallery Links
Photoshoots & Portraits > 2013 > Session 006
Photoshoots & Portraits > 2014 > Session 001
Press > 2014 > Feb | Harper’s Bazaar

Last night, Carey was on The Graham Norton Show to promote Inside Llewyn Davis, and gave a typically adorable interview – I don’t think I’ve ever seen her so giggly on a talk show! HD screen captures have been added to the gallery.

Gallery Links
Screen Captures > 2014 > Jan 10 | The Graham Norton Show

Late last September, Carey Mulligan stood on the stage at the Town Hall in New York surrounded by some of the most famous musicians in the world—including her husband, Marcus Mumford, of Mumford & Sons, Patti Smith, and Joan Baez—and she looked as if she might faint. “I was terrified to sing in that company,” Mulligan recalled two months later, still sounding shaky and awestruck. She was on her way to the airport in Los Angeles, about to return home to London, where she had recently filmed Far From the Madding Crowd, an adaptation of the Thomas Hardy novel. The film represents a return to Mulligan’s British roots: In 2013, she played the iconic American character Daisy Buchanan in The Great Gatsby, as well as Jean Berkey, a complex American folksinger in Joel and Ethan Coen’s Inside Llewyn Davis. “I wasn’t sure I could do the part,” Mulligan said of the latter. “I was so immersed in the fantasy world of Daisy. I finished Gatsby on a Friday afternoon, and by the weekend I was in a long wig filming Llewyn Davis in Washington Square Park.” Mulligan appreciated being able to stomp around in a trenchcoat after all the Gatsby gowns and jewels. “As Jean, I was swearing like a trooper, and the Coens would be saying, ‘More, more—make her even harsher!’?” she said, laughing. “There was never a conversation about trying to make any of the characters in Llewyn Davis likable.”

Based loosely on the autobiography of Dave Van Ronk, the film centers on an uncompromising folksinger who would rather self–destruct than sell out. Oscar Isaac, in the title role of Davis, is at once maddening and captivating. Berkey, his sometime lover and a singer herself, is envious of and angered by his artistic purity of intent. Like pretty much every Coen brothers film, Inside Llewyn Davis is the story of a beautiful American loser.

“My biggest concern was the singing,” Mulligan continued. “I was a wreck. But when T Bone Burnett [the musical producer for the film] asked me to sing 500 Miles at Town Hall, I couldn’t say no. Every time I did the song, I’d fuck it up. T Bone told me, ‘Whiskey helps.’ I hadn’t had a drink in a month, but after three sips, I was so up for singing.”

In fact, Mulligan sang beautifully at the Town Hall that night (and also in the movie) as part of Another Day, Another Time, a concert benefiting the National Recording Preservation Foundation. “The community of musicians is so enviable,” she recalled. “They walk into a room and they are immediately friends because they all play music. Actors don’t have that easy rapport—we can walk into a room and start improvising, but nobody wants that.”

When she was young, growing up in hotels all over Europe where her father worked as a manager, Mulligan, 28, often took the male roles in the all-girl schools she attended. “The men had better parts,” she told me. “The girl parts were always a bit lame.” In her professional career, she has made a point of not accepting roles as the woman in the shadow of the leading man. “I rather like being brutal in movies. I never thought it would be very interesting to play someone uncomplicated. I find if I’m not scared, then I’m probably not right for the role.”

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