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Anna to Host SNL!

Anna will host Saturday Night Live on April 5th!!! This will be her SNL debut. Like the Grammy’s, Anna will be alongside Pharell Williams, who is the musical guest. Her 50/50 co-star Seth Rogan will host the following week. I for one am ECSTATIC, and have wanted to see her do this forever! She will be amazing, can’t wait!!

Anna Kendrick, Seth Rogen to Host ‘Saturday Night Live’

Anna Kendrick will have her hosting debut April 5, and be accompanied by musical guest Pharrell Williams. Kendrick has several films coming out this year, including “Happy Christmas” this summer and musicals “The Last Five Years and “Into the Woods.” Williams was nominated for an Oscar this year for his song “Happy” and debuted his latest album “G I R L” earlier this month. It will mark his first solo appearance on the show.

Seth Rogen will return to host for the third time on April 12, while Ed Sheeran will have his first turn as musical guest. Sheeran plans on debuting the first single off his new album, which will come out this summer, on the show. Rogen has R-rated comedy “Neighbors” with Zac Efron bowing May 9.

For the upcoming show on March 29, previously announced Louis C.K. will have his second turn at hosting. English singer/songwriter Sam Smith will serve as musical guest. {variety.com}

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The Last 5 Years – First Still & Interview!

Anna Kendrick dives into ‘The Last Five Years’ with Jeremy Jordan — FIRST LOOKBehind the scenes during the filming of "The Last 5 Years"

Anna Kendrick did not expect to become Hollywood’s resident musical theater It Girl, even though she earned her first Tony Award nomination at 12 years old and made her film debut in the cult musical comedy Camp.

With Pitch Perfect under her belt and the upcoming big-box items Into the Woods and Pitch Perfect 2 on deck, Kendrick’s next belting role is significantly more indie. She’ll play Cathy Hyatt in writer-director Richard LaGravenese’s film adaptation of Jason Robert Brown’s musical The Last Five Years, an Off Broadway two-hander that tells the story of a couple’s five-year relationship through two interweaving storylines (one moves forward, the other backwards).

Just in time for Valentine’s Day, EW has an exciting official first look at Kendrick and Jeremy Jordan (Smash, Broadway’s Newsies) in the roles of struggling actress Cathy and rising novelist Jamie. The film is in the can and about to screen for buyers, who would be wise to snatch up the alluring Kendrick and Jordan and the giant fanbase that the cult musical has accrued since debuting in 2001.

We caught up with Kendrick to talk about her surprising arrival on Hollywood’s movie-musical scene, getting drunk with her co-star, and whether there’s another stage turn in her future.

ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLY: Can I assume you were a fan of the cast recording before you signed on to the movie?
ANNA KENDRICK:
No! Here’s the thing, right? Parade is my favorite musical of all time, and I think that Jason Robert Brown is an absolute genius, and so many people have told me to listen to this recording and to see the show, and for some reason it just never happened. And then it wasn’t until I got this script and saw that it was Jason Robert Brown that I even familiarized myself with the material. I wept my way through the script before I ever heard the music, and then the next morning I woke up and I re-read the script while I listened to the recording and I was just an absolute mess, because it’s so beautiful. I immediately realized I could never listen to this cast recording again, because I had to learn it from scratch so that I don’t just do an impression of the recording. But it was such a blessing to come into that experience with no preconceived idea of who Cathy was.

Did you see any parts of yourself in the character of Cathy?
I definitely see myself in Cathy and I see myself in Jamie. The thing that I loved about Cathy was this feeling that her partner was starting to take up more emotional space in the world and that meant that she had to shrink down, like that she represses herself to a degree that she ends up exploding. I thought it was so true to so many situations that I see my friends go through. It definitely echoes the things that I’ve experienced.

Did you get to have any conversation with composer Jason Robert Brown that helped shape how you approached the role?
Jason was always really reticent about giving direction. Georgia Stitt, his wife, was my vocal coach, and she taught me the entire score from top to bottom, the poor thing. And she obviously is very close to the material, so she could kind of lay the groundwork for ideas and things that people have done in the past. But mostly it was about [director] Richard [LaGravenese] and his vision. I had an opportunity to really shape who she was, and that was a real treat.

Tell me about your co-star Jeremy Jordan. How did you find your chemistry?
The first day that we had rehearsal together, we just were going through music, and that night we decided to go out for drinks and I basically got him super-duper drunk. He doesn’t drink that much, and I was like, oh well, if we’re going to get to know each other, we have to do it really fast, so we’re just going to do shots of whiskey and it’s going to be a great night. So we just got drunk and basically went through the life history, one point at a time.

The actual show is weirdly structured because you’ve got one timeline moving forward and another moving backwards. Is that the way the movie will work?
Yeah, the movie is exactly like the show where it moves forward and backward in time. Something about it on film feels a little less like we have to really be paying attention to the timeline. It all just kind of feels like vignettes, like scenes from a marriage, except musical versions. So it has the exact same structure, but it doesn’t feel like you are lost in time. We were really worried about making sure that people were following the timeline of it, and actually it all works.

The Last Five Years has such die-hard fans. They will be pleased that it’s becoming a movie, but how did you make sure that those comparisons to original stars Norbert Leo Butz and Sherie Rene Scott didn’t get to you?
Obviously that’s something that you have to think about, but I really didn’t think about it that much, because Sherie was on set a bunch! Sherie makes a cameo and she was incredibly supportive. She immediately was so unbelievably kind, so generous with her advice and her praise that I never thought about her as this looming figure of somebody’s shoes I had to fill.

With Pitch Perfect and all the musicals you’re tackling, how surprised are you that this is a path your career has taken? It’s full circle back to your theater roots.
I definitely did not expect to do more musicals. Particularly after Pitch Perfect, it’s not a choice that I would have consciously made. If anything, I wouldn’t just do any musical. It happened that they were making two of the most incredible musicals with some of the most incredible roles. To do Last Five Years and Into the Woods is such a dream that obviously I wasn’t about to be, like, “Well, I don’t really want to do another musical right now.”

You’ve done Sondheim, Cole Porter, Jason Robert Brown—anything else that would galvanize you to do another?
I can’t really think of anything, and I know I say that, but I’m such an MT at heart that it would probably be a tough thing to turn down if I were offered another musical. But I do feel like I need to remember how to deliver dialogue on screen.

You do have these Broadway beginnings. Any inclination to go back to the stage?
At this point, it’s so terrifying. I know that I shouldn’t admit this, but it’s not like it’s some big secret — I just could not sing The Last Five Years eight times a week. I have so much respect for Sherie, so much respect for Betsy Wolfe and anybody who’s ever done Cathy in a theater. It is a hard freaking role.

How have these last five years been for you?
It’s funny, because the last five years of my life have actually been hugely transitional, and it’s been mostly really good. I’ve been incredibly lucky to have this balance of my career going really well, but it doesn’t feel overwhelmed. I don’t feel like I’m drowning. I feel incredibly fulfilled and incredibly lucky. I guess it hasn’t been filled with as much turmoil as Cathy’s last five years, but it’s been really exciting.

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Pitch Perfect 2: Casting Update + Promo Pic

ppit Anna Kendrick and Rebel Wilson Officially Back for Pitch Perfect 2—and Find Out the Release Date!

The two key Bellas are back!

Anna Kendrick and Rebel Wilson are officially returning for Pitch Perfect 2, the planned sequel to the surprise 2012 blockbuster about the fierce ‘n’ funny world of collegiate a cappella competition.

Elizabeth Banks, who also played a judge on the a cappella circuit in the original, has already signed on to direct.

Kendrick has yet to weigh in with an inevitably hilarious tweet, but Wilson did retweet @PitchPerfect’s happy announcement that Fat Amy and Beca were tuning up for an encore.

Universal Pictures and Gold Circle Films have also set a release date of May 15, 2015.

Surely some catchy new music is in the works as well. Pitch Perfect’s soundtrack, which included Kendrick’s cover of “Cups,” sold more than 1 million copies.

We’ll be hearing Kendrick sing first, however, in the upcoming big-screen adaptation of Stephen Sondheim’s Into the Woods, in which she plays Cinderella opposited Johnny Depp, Chris Pine, Meryl Streep, Emily Blunt and Christine Baranski. The big-budget musical is due out Christmas Day. {eonline.com}

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Sundance Round-Up: Media & Press

We also have the first reviews of Anna’s three movies that debuted at Sundance.

Life After Beth: Sundance Review

If Cooties is Sundance 2014′s zombie comedy that hits every note of the well-established format and delights while doing so, Jeff Baena’s Life After Beth is the one that reminds us how odd the mashup was to begin with. The one that plucks from the genre playbook only what it wants, then tells its own story while letting the world, in the background, go to hell in the usual way. The one that finds a new metaphoric meaning for zombie tropes, making them about the devastation of grief, and manages to keep us laughing while making that metaphor stick. It’s a perfectly pitched debut that should benefit greatly from word of mouth and, especially given the top-flight comic talents surrounding lead Dane DeHaan, won’t appeal solely to fanboys at the box office. . . {hollywoodreporter.com}

The Voices: Sundance Review

Good and evil prefer to sit on the lap rather than the shoulders of the extremely conflicted protagonist of The Voices, the confident if rather wacky English-language debut of Paris-based Iranian director and comic-book artist Marjane Satrapi (Persepolis).

This thriller-horror-comedy hybrid is among the more eccentric films screening at Sundance this year and stars an excellent Ryan Reynolds as a damaged man-child in a small industrial town in the Midwest who accidentally kills his date for the night (Gemma Arterton) and then asks his pets what he should do — and of course, they talk back, literally. Oscar nominees Anna Kendrick and Jacki Weaver co-star in this wild and occasionally hilarious genre crossbreed that seems tailor-made for fantastic film festivals and midnight slots, though a small distributor with large cojones could try and capitalize on the film’s star power and zany premise and aim for a modest commercial release before making a killing on VOD. . . . {hollywoodreporter.com}

Happy Christmas: Sundance Review

Following up last year’s Drinking Buddies with another low-key ensemble comedy, writer-director Joe Swanberg addresses relationship issues of increasing complexity without sacrificing his frequently amusing perspective on single life.

After taking Happy Christmas off the market with a festival pre-buy, Magnolia Pictures can expect to see a fairly similar return on the new film by partnering with Swanberg again on a theatrical release (Paramount acquired home entertainment and international rights), with perhaps a bit of a bump from a gradually expanding fan base.

Chicago married couple Jeff (Swanberg) and Kelly (Melanie Lynskey) are juggling freelance careers while looking after their two-year-old son, Jude (Jude Swanberg). Jeff’s working on a film in preproduction, but Kelly’s novel writing has stalled out after her first book as she’s shifted to full-time homemaking. They’re still relatively content, however, and preparing for a holiday visit from Jeff’s sister Jenny (Anna Kendrick), a volatile young woman who’s recently split from her boyfriend. Jeff’s concerned that even at 27, Jenny’s not stable enough to look after herself and has invited her for an indefinite visit. In exchange, she’s agreed to assist with child care. hollywoodreporter.com

Ryan Reynolds hears ‘Voices’ at Sundance

One of the weirder, much-discussed comedies of the festival is The Voices, a grisly, dark comedy that features a terrific performance by Ryan Reynolds as a likable factory worker who hears advice from his pet dog and cat and morphs into a scary serial killer.

“The script is insane,” says co-star Anna Kendrick, adding that she had wanted to work with writer-director Marjane Satrapi since reading her graphic novel Persepolis, which was made into a film in 2007 and nominated for an animated-feature Oscar.

Indeed, Satrapi initially resisted any gruesome shots, then succumbed to showing Reynolds’ character slicing and dicing the body parts of his female co-workers and stowing them away neatly in plastic containers.

“I didn’t know I was this attracted to gore and blood,” says the Iranian-born Satrapi. “My mother told me ‘You are sick in the head.’ ”

Reynolds plays Jerry, a nebbishy guy who works in the packing department of a large company. But he’s descending into madness. First hint: He talks with his dog and cat — and they talk back. His cat Mr. Whiskers has a nasty temperament and a feisty Scottish burr, goading Reynolds’ character to do evil and kill. Bosco, the dog, is deep-voiced and decent. The pooch, a Mastiff mix, says things like “I earned the right to be called a good boy.”

Reynolds does the voice of the dog and cat, and also performs in an elaborate song-and-dance sequence for the closing credits, which features Kendrick, Gemma Arterton and a singing, dancing Jesus.

But, for all his accomplishments and ability to play a deranged killer, Reynolds had one strange phobia.

It had nothing to do with carnage, but involved working so closely with house pets.

Says Satrapi: “Ryan is scared of cats.” {usa today}

Kendrick: I liked being unlikeable

Anna Kendrick has revealed she enjoyed portraying a nasty girl in Happy Christmas.
The Pitch Perfect star reunites with Drinking Buddies filmmaker Joe Swanberg for the improvised drama, which premiered at the Sundance Film Festival.
“Honestly, I would have done anything Joe asked me to do, but I was really excited about playing somebody who was a mess, who doesn’t have a filter and is kind of selfish,” she said.
“I mean, she’s kind of unlikeable. I hope that I brought enough honesty, that people will maybe understand where she’s coming from – or maybe you should just hate her.”
Anna – whose character Jenny unexpectedly decides to move in with her elder brother – is most thrilled about her scenes with Girls star Lena Dunham, who plays her best friend in Happy Christmas.
“I was just excited that there are scenes with Lena Dunham and Melanie Lynskey, where it’s just the three of us talking and a guy doesn’t come in the room at any point. We’re just chatting about sex and work,” she said.
“I know Lena’s doing that all the time but that was a really fun day to me. She knows who she is, which is so admirable. Her improv is so perfect because she’s never thinking of what her character would say. She just gets in the zone and she’s so honest and so smart, and her work is really beautiful.”
Director Joe admitted he was interested to see Anna play someone different to her previous characters.
“I thought Anna would be perfect for this character. This character is young and irresponsible, and she’s a little reckless. It’s not a role I’ve really seen Anna play before so it was fun to invite her back to do something like that,” he said. {uk.movies.yahoo.com}

Anna Kendrick Storms Sundance

Pneumonia prevented Ryan Reynolds, who plays a schizophrenic murderer in “The Voices,” from attending the cocktail party Sunday evening for the film at the Grey Goose Blue Door on Main Street in Park City, Utah. But that didn’t stop his costar Anna Kendrick, coming off three of her movies premiering on the same day at the Sundance Film Festival, and director Marjane Satrapi, new to the Sundance circuit, from showing up.
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Compared to Cannes, where Satrapi’s animated effort “Persepolis” was rewarded with the Jury Prize in 2007, she was finding Sundance more relaxed. “All the independent filmmakers are here, and I’m so happy to be here,” gushed Satrapi, proceeding to scan the room with a video recorder to document the festivities. “Persepolis” is based on Satrapi’s autobiographical graphic novel, and “The Voices,” written by Michael R. Perry, is the first movie of Satrapi’s in which she doesn’t take part in the writing. “I got sent the script, and I really loved it, so I really wanted to do it. From the second you want to do something badly, you should do it,” said Satrapi. “The script was funny. It was sad. It was intelligent. It had all the qualities I look for.”

Kendrick’s other two films at Sundance — “Happy Christmas,” a dramedy from mumblecore king Joe Swanberg, and “Life After Beth,” a zombie comedy — are in keeping with her eclectic choice in projects since she earned an Oscar nomination four years ago for her plucky turn in “Up in the Air.”

“[‘The Voices’] was very specific,” the actress said. “Marjane has a very, very specific idea about what each frame will look like, what the scene will feel like, what the music might be.”

“Christmas,” on the other hand, wasn’t even scripted.

“We had an outline, but no dialogue, no script, no idea what the finished film was going to be like,” Kendrick said. “[Both films] are equally exciting.”

Minutes after the party at the Blue Door for “The Voices” wound down at 9:30 p.m., Kendrick arrived at 501 on Main to join the cast and crew of “Happy Christmas” for The Next Generation Filmmaker Dinner Series. She quickly posed for photographs with Mark Webber and Swanberg, who does triple duty on the movie as its writer, director and Kendrick’s on-screen brother. Webber called the movie “an anti-Christmas film in a way, at least a traditional one.” He elaborated, “It’s this beautiful, really small, intimate look at a family and family life set around Christmas. It’s very real and natural.”

Also present to promote the movie was Melanie Lynskey, who plays Swanberg’s wife and Kendrick’s sister-in-law in “Happy Christmas.” Lynskey took a break from the business at hand to gamely dance upstairs with Alison Pill and Jason Ritter. Kendrick followed along and kept the dance party going. Amid the merriment, Swanberg emphasized “Happy Christmas,” which was picked up for distribution by Magnolia Pictures and Paramount Pictures earlier in the week, covers serious ground. “I hope that it sparks conversations between men and women about the relationship between work and child care, and I hope it gets people talking about fairness and expectations for women when they have children,” he said. {wwd.com}

Anna Kendrick’s finally a mess in ‘Happy Christmas’

Anna Kendrick stars as a problem drinker who moves in with her brother’s family after a breakup. Among the family members: a toddler played by director Joe Swanberg’s son, Jude.

PARK CITY, Utah — Family is messy. The upside, for director Joe Swanberg, is the ability to translate that messiness into a film that had a gigantic line waiting for it (in 20-degree weather, no less) at the Sundance Film Festival.

In Happy Christmas, which arrives at the festival just six months after Swanberg’s last effort, Drinking Buddies, Anna Kendrick plays Jenny, who has a drinking problem and moves in with her brother, Jeff (played by Swanberg), his wife, Kelly (Melanie Lynskey), and their toddler (Swanberg’s adorable son, Jude) after a recent breakup.

In real life, “Anna is very put together. She’s not a mess,” says Swanberg, who directed Kendrick in Drinking Buddies. “I feel like she’s been so consistently ‘good’ in films. What I was hoping to show with Happy Christmas is that she’s amazing doing any kind of character.”

Jenny’s best friend, Carson (Lena Dunham) has a smaller role, but Dunham’s voice (similar in tone and honesty to her character on HBO’s Girls but far less self-involved) helps to signify where Jenny is at. The woman is reeling, with little to latch onto at the age of 27 except bottles of booze and a cute thirtysomething male babysitter/pot dealer who crosses her path.

“The amazing thing about Lena is that she had that voice from the first day I met her,” says Swanberg, who has been friends with Dunham for years. “She’s the best example that I’ve ever known (of a person) finding mainstream success without changing a thing.”

He adds that it’s talent like Dunham and Mark Duplass who are leading the charge for filmmakers like himself. “They’re making it more accessible for my movies to get out there and play wider,” he says. “Because people are like, ‘Oh this isn’t without context. I watch Girls and I’ve seen The League and I’ve watched Jeff Who Lives at Home.’ ”

In Happy Christmas, Jenny’s arrival triggers a surprising revelation: Kelly, challenged over rounds of beer with Jenny and Carson on why she’s given up on writing, slowly reveals she’s lost a sense of self as a stay-at-home mom.

Like filmmakers Nicole Holofcener (Enough Said) and Paul Mazursky (Down and Out in Beverly Hills), “I’ve always wanted the characters to grow up with me,” says Swanberg. Happy Christmas steals from his own life: Nine months after Jude was born, his younger brother moved in with them for three trying months.

And Swanberg’s wife, filmmaker Kris Williams, spent a year and a half caring for their son so the couple could save money on child care. But not working secretly plagued her, inspiring Swanberg to share the story of a mother who “felt frustrated but who felt guilty for that frustration,” he says.

Although Jenny is “much more reckless than my brother actually was,” says Swanberg, there are strong similarities, including one calamitous night the younger sibling sets off a smoke alarm by passing out after shoving a frozen pizza in the oven.

Next up may be finding an agent for little Jude, who delighted the festival audience by consistently hamming it up in Happy Christmas. “I know!” Swanberg laughs. “I’ll have to protect him from the paparazzi.” {usatoday.com}

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Anna @ Sundance Film Festival – Day 3

Anna attended the Women at Sundance Brunch on January 20th at Park City. She also posed again at the Variety Studio. Other guests were Elizabeth Moss, Selena Gomez, and Shailene Woodley. I’ve also added portraits of Anna posing with “The Voices” director Marjane Satrapi and actress Mary Steenburgen. I’ve also been added HQ’s and more portrait sessions to the previous Sundance updates, including Sundance Day I and Sundance Candids.

Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 20: Women At Sundance Brunch

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 20: Women At Sundance Brunch – Variety Studio

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 20: Canon Celebrates Cinematography

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Larry Busacca @ Sundance (Jan. 20, 2014)

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Victoria Will – “The Voices” Portraits @ Sundance (Jan. 20, 2014)

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Dan Steinberg – “The Voices” Portraits for The Hollywood Reporter @ Sundance (Jan. 20, 2014)

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“Happy Christmas” Premiere @ Sundance

Anna attended the Sundance premiere of her film “Happy Christmas” on January 19th at the Library Center Theater. She signed photos for fans and posed with director Joe Swanberg and his baby. There was also an after party, and her and a few cast members enjoyed a dinner and goofily posing for photos at ChefDance. Kittens shooting lightning bolts is a good color on her :D!

Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 19: Sundance Film Festival – “Happy Christmas” Premiere

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 19: Sundance Film Festival – “Happy Christmas” Premiere Party

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 19: Sundance Film Festival – ChefDance – Night 3

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“The Voices” Premiere @ Sundance

Anna looked adorable at the Sundance premiere of her film “The Voices” at The Egyptian Theater in Park City January 19th. She is posing with director Marjane Satrapi, wearing a gem-print dress.

Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 19: Sundance Film Festival – “The Voices” Premiere

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 19: Sundance Film Festival – “The Voices” Party

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Anna @ Sundance Film Festival – Day 1

Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 18: The Variety Studio @ Sundance

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Appearances & Events > Appearances in 2014 > Jan 18: Sundance Film Festival – Day For Night Video Lounge

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Jeff Vespa – “Happy Christmas” Portraits @ Sundance

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Larry Busacca – “Happy Christmas” Portraits @ Sundance

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Chelsea Lauren – “Happy Christmas” Portraits @ Sundance

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > “Happy Christmas” Portraits @ Sundance

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Photoshoots & Press > Portraits > Dan Steinberg – “Happy Christmas” Portraits for The Hollywood Reporter @ Sundance (Jan. 18, 2014)

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‘Happy Christmas’ First Look

We now have our first look at Anna in a new still from ‘Happy Christmas’. Happy Christmas will be featured at Sundance Film Festival, under the U.S. Dramatic Competition. The movie will premiere sometime during the Utah festival January 16-26.

Productions > Movies > A Happy Christmas (2014) > Stills

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“Happy Christmas” — Directed and written by Joe Swanberg. A young woman breaks up with her boyfriend and then moves in with her older brother, his wife, and their 2-year-old son. Cast: Anna Kendrick, Melanie Lynskey, Mark Webber, Lena Dunham, Swanberg.