Interviews & Magazines
While we only have rumors and speculation right now for the upcoming Man of Steel 2, magazines from around the world continue to run stories about the first Man of Steel movie. Today, in our review, there are three French magazines with articles and photos on Henry Cavill and the Man of Steel.
While we still have a couple of days before Henry Cavill and Zack Snyder will attend Superman's 75th Anniversary Celebration panel at Comic-Con in San Diego, it's time for another review of magazines from around the world who published articles about Henry's new movie, Man of Steel (you may see our earlier reviews here and here).
It’s a bird! It’s a plane! No, it’s the star of Man of Steel, talking about getting in Super-shape and the art of flight! New issue of Maxim magazine (Australia, July 2013) features an interview with Henry Cavill, plus a brand new image.
21 Jun Flying high
British actor Henry Cavill is charming, polite and looks like a supermodel with his chiselled cheekbones, dimpled chin and the sleeves of his white cotton shirt rolled up to his elbows to reveal some of the muscles he created to play Superman in the coming blockbuster Man of Steel. The 30-year-old British actor appears to be so earnest and humble, in fact, that you start wondering if anybody could really be this much of a nice guy.
Russell Crowe and Henry Cavill's paths first crossed when Crowe was filming scenes for Proof of Life at Cavill's boarding school. Cavill, who had been in school productions, sought acting advice and questioned Crowe. Crowe remembered the schoolboy and sent him a parcel, which included signed photograph. Years later their paths crossed again in a gym, and then eventually as co-stars in the latest Superman film.
Henry Cavill, who has two dads in Man of Steel — Jor-El (Russell Crowe) and Jonathan Kent (Kevin Costner) — talked about which one was more like his father, Colin Cavill, in real life.
It’s a strain to be Superman, even for someone with as sizable shoulders as British actor Henry Cavill. The stress of carrying the world and “Man of Steel,” the $225-million Warner Bros. reboot of the Superman franchise, is showing on Cavill’s sculpted face. He’s built up a steely reserve as the scrutiny of his public and private life becomes more intense. And it comes after mining his own awkward adolescence to play a character steeped in loneliness and confusion.
‘All of a sudden, you turn around, look at yourself in the mirror and you’re Superman,’ says Henry Cavill, recalling the moment he tried on his costume for Man Of Steel. ‘It’s a feeling I will never forget,’ he adds, his eyes flashing with excitement, ‘because all I saw was Superman the character. I didn’t see Henry Cavill wearing a costume.’