She is one of Hollywood’s most celebrated actresses with a career spanning more than two decades. And Cate Blanchett looked nothing short of sensational as she arrived at the Fayre of St James Christmas Carol Concert at St James’s Church in Piccadilly, London on Tuesday.

The film star, 50, cut an incredibly stylish figure for the event, which was hosted by the Quintessentially Foundation and the Crown Estate in aid of The Felix Project.

Cate donned a black velvet blazer which she paired with a matching turtle neck top. The actress also wore black trousers and added height to her frame with a pair of black heels. Styling her blonde locks into loose waves, Cate completed her look for the charity event with a white clutch bag.

Also in attendance at the concert was Benedict Cumberbatch who looked dapper in a dark waistcoat with matching trousers.

You can check all the pictures in our gallery.

Cate Blanchett flew the flag for sustainable fashion yesterday at the Harper’s Bazaar Women of the Year Awards by re-wearing one of her favourite red-carpet looks – a sparkling Armani Privé jumpsuit.

While most celebrities choose new outfits for each red-carpet appearance, Blanchett decided to demonstrate a more responsible approach to style by taking her beloved beaded Armani look for a second public spin. The Oscar-winning actress – who was given the Philanthropy Award at last night’s ceremony – teamed the shimmering jumpsuit with a wide waist belt and Stephen Webster jewellery for extra glamour.

Blanchett first wore the piece in 2014 for a Giorgio Armani celebration honouring Martin Scorsese and Paolo Sorrentino. Her stylist, Elizabeth Stewart, shared an image of both looks on Instagram, saying it’s a piece that “deserves to be worn again and again”.

You can also check the event pictures in our gallery:

Hello there, my name is Gus, and I am taking over Admiring Cate Blanchett from now on. I am a very recent Cate fan, so please forgive me if I mislead any information or fact about her. I truly admire her work, and I found out that I really want to take on and help spread the information about her.

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The Academy Award-winner, Cate Blanchett, was suitably dressed for the occasion in a crisp white shirt, a tailored black suit jacket and pants and black brogues. Cate secured her locks back off her face, sported stylish reading glasses and opted for natural look makeup.

The mother-of-four told reporters that ‘it is time to act’ and that ‘the world can end statelessness’. Cate also interviewed former stateless refugee in Brazil, Maha Mamo. The global campaign titled #IBelong was created in 2014 by UN chief Antonio Guterres. Stateless people, who are not recognised as belonging to any country, often lack access to basic resources such as healthcare and education. Cate was appointed the UN refugee agency’s Goodwill ambassador in 2016.

At the time, the Elizabeth actress said in an official statement: ‘I am deeply proud to take on this role,’ adding that ‘there has never been a more crucial time to stand with refugees and show solidarity’. ‘We are living through an unprecedented crisis, and there must be shared responsibility worldwide,’ she added. Statistics obtained by the UNHCR revealed that in 2015, 60 million people globally had been displaced from their home, and over one third were also living as refugees.

Cate Blanchett and some co-stars of “Where’d You Go Bernadette” visited the Build Series at the Build Studio to talk about the movie. They gave an awesome interview and shared some info about the movie as well. You can watch the interview below and you can check the pictures in our gallery.

Cate Blanchett attended the “Where’d You Go Bernadette” movie screening in New York at Metrograph in August, 12. Check the red carpet pictures and also the pictures to her arriving to the event as well.









We have added some stills of Cate from Where’d You Go, Bernadette.

Where’d You Go, Bernadette (2019) > Movie Stills
Where’d You Go, Bernadette (2019) > Posters

Cate Blanchett, Yvonne Strahovski and Dominic West are set to star in “Stateless,” a six-part TV series about people stuck in an immigration detention center. NBCUniversal will handle worldwide distribution on the drama, which is being produced by Blanchett and her husband, Andrew Upton, through their Dirty Films banner, alongside the Australian Broadcasting Corp., Screen Australia and Matchbox Pictures.

Production begins next month at Adelaide Studios in South Australia. Major production funding comes from Screen Australia and the ABC, with additional financial support from the South Australian Film Corp.

Co-created by Blanchett, Tony Ayres and Elise McCredie, the series centers on four strangers — a flight attendant escaping a suburban cult, an Afghan refugee fleeing persecution, a young Australian father escaping a dead-end job and a bureaucrat caught up in a national scandal — who are stuck in an immigration detention center in the Australian desert. Each character deals with the contradictions of protection and border control from a unique perspective, offering relevant and timely insight into issues that countries are grappling with around the world.

The cast also includes Jai Courtney, Asher Keddie, Fayssal Bazzi, Rachel House, Kate Box, Clarence Ryan, Claude Jabbour, Rose Riley and Helana Sawires.

“Stateless” is written by McCredie and Belinda Chayko, and will be directed by Emma Freeman and Jocelyn Moorhouse, and produced by Sheila Jayadev and Paul Ranford for Matchbox Pictures. Blanchett, Upton and Ayres are executive producers. McCredie is showrunner and executive producer, and Liz Watts will serve as executive producer. ABC executive producers are Sally Riley and Andrew Gregory.

“Whilst this story centers on Australia, the dilemmas that it explores through four absorbing characters will resonate globally: the desire for personal freedom, the need for social stability, an escalating lack of faith in the political process and the deeply unsettling impact this has on individual lives,” Blanchett said.

“We were pleased to support the development of this landmark series, with its all-female writing and directing team, including some of Australia’s leading key creatives,” said Courtney Gibson, chief executive of the South Australian Film Corp. [Source]

Cate Blanchett attends the Louis Vuitton Cruise 2020 Fashion Show at JFK Airport on May 08, 2019 in New York City. You can go to the gallery to take a look to the photos.

2019 Appearances & Events > Louis Vuitton Cruise 2020 Fashion Show

It’s safe to say Cate Blanchett point blank refuses to let Hollywood define her. Whether it’s endlessly swapping between hair colours (brown to blonde in two weeks, anyone?) or playing seriously iconic women (Queen Elizabeth I and an elf, to name just a few), she defies being typecast. And we love her for it.

Catching up at the launch of Armani Si Fiori, the perfume Blanchett has helped to make a household name, the Australian native revealed the pretty ugly smells she secretly loves, the acting tips she exchanged with Margot Robbie, and her tricks for telling anxiety to get back in its box.

Red carpets can be nerve wracking, how do you overcome the jitters?

‘I think the more relaxed you can feel in any situation, whether it’s public or private, the more yourself you can be. Going on stage is up there on the nerve wracking scale! I tell my children that the feeling of anxiety is very close to the feeling of excitement, so I try and tell myself that I’m excited, not anxious. It’s a trick of the mind.’

What’s your go-to beauty look for feeling confident?

‘Someone else doing my hair and make-up! I don’t have a go-to look, I just have this ability to short circuit other people’s expectations and judgements on how I look. Maybe it’s because I’ve played so many different characters and looked so different, on camera and on stage, that my sense of self is very fluid. I don’t dress on the red carpet to get a thumbs up or thumbs down, I couldn’t care less. The secret is: don’t Google yourself and close down your social media accounts. It’s liberating.’

Which women have inspired you to be bolder in your career?

‘Gosh! I think about a young woman like Rosa Parks, or Cathy Freeman who’s an indigenous athlete in Australia. When I was younger I was quite obsessed with Frida Kahlo, Georgia O’Keefe and Lee Miller – they all broke a lot of boundaries.

‘I was incredibly nervous about playing Queen Elizabeth I – I actually spoke to Margot Robbie about this recently. When I heard she was playing the role I was super pleased. I said at the time when I played her, ‘Judi Dench played this role, who am I? Some nobody Australian! I’m going from the colonies to playing the great defining queen of England!’, and Margot said the same thing. We both agreed that it was a daunting role to take on, both as an actress, but also as an Australian actress.’ Continue lendo »

Cate Blanchett attends the ‘Up Next Gala’ at The National Theatre on March 05, 2019 in London. You can go to the gallery to take a look to the photos.

Cate Blanchett does not play nice. Her performances almost always hinge on the unhinged. Although she is nothing if not regal—audiences will forever remember her as Queen Elizabeth I, a part that earned her the first of her seven Oscar nominations—Blanchett has never backed away from malice and mania, or what she describes as the “King Lear end of the spectrum.” The 49-year-old Australian actress has stalked down the darker corridors of human complexity by inhabiting a sexually repressed housewife in Carol, a shrill and martini-drowned socialite in Blue Jasmine, and, most recently, an agoraphobic architect in Richard Linklater’s adaptation of the Maria Semple novel Where’d You Go, Bernadette, out later this year. And yet, from a hotel room near London’s National Theatre, where she has been taking the stage in a production of When We Have Sufficiently Tortured Each Other, Blanchett wonders whether enough is enough. From across the ocean, at home in Los Angeles, Julia Roberts helps her grapple with the answer.

JULIA ROBERTS: Hello, Queen Cate.

CATE BLANCHETT: Hello, movie star. You want to know something? We just had your film Ben Is Back on, I kid you not. It made me cry after five minutes. And then, being totally brain-dead, I suddenly thought, “What day is it?” An alarm went off in my head, and I went, “I’ve got to go talk to that actress lady!”

ROBERTS: You want to talk about being brain-dead? I’ve had the craziest day. I woke up sick, and I was at Urgent Care for an hour and a half with one of my son’s friends who cut his foot when he was surfing. He got eight stitches.

BLANCHETT: You are a good friend. I’ve just had a half-bottle of red after a rather challenging day of rehearsal for a play I’m doing at the National Theatre [When We Have Sufficiently Tortured Each Other]. As you get older, acting just gets more and more humiliating. When I was younger, I would wonder why the older actors I admired kept talking about quitting. Now I realize it’s because they want to maintain a connection to the last shreds of their sanity. As I get older, I ask myself if I still want to submit myself to the shamanistic end of this profession and go completely into madness. It’s the King Lear end of the spectrum of what we do, right? So I’m on the proverbial couch thinking, “Do I want to go that direction, or do I actually want to live a life?” Continue lendo »




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