Archive from 'Gallery'
Zoey Deutch was spotted on July 9, 2017 with her mother, Lea Thompson, while returning home from breakfast at Banter in New York City. You can check the HQs below:
The Hollywood Reporter – What did you learn about your daughters by directing them?
Through this process, I learned more about them as people and as artists, and I’m sure they learned a lot about me! I was surprised by how sharp their comedy skills are, and what mensches they are to their fellow crewmembers. An independent film, or any film really, is such a high-stakes environment. But it made me happy to hear Madelyn’s words being spoken by the cast, and to have her do the music, since Women in Film says that only one percent of films are scored by women. This process has been one of the great joys of my life and I’m excited for people to see what the Deutch girls have been up to.
Zoey Deutch was spotted, on June 15th, on the set of her new movie ‘Set It Up’ and I’ve added 23 HQ pictures to the gallery:
Recently, InStyle posted the pictures of Zoey Deutch taken, originally, for Max Mara. Check them out:
Zoey Deutch attended, on June 13th, the Women in Film Crystal and Lucy Awards, where she was honored and awarded. Check out the pictures below:
Appearances & Events > 2017 > Jun 13 | Women In Film Crystal and Lucy Awards (Arrivals)
Appearances & Events > 2017 > Jun 13 | Women In Film Crystal and Lucy Awards (Inside)
Zoey Deutch attended, on June 12th, the event of Max Mara called Face of the Future Award in Los Angeles, California. The event was held to honor Zoey as the 2017 Woman in Film Max Mara Face of the Future Award recipient. Check out the HQ pictures below:
Zoey Deutch was spotted doing some grocery shopping at Whole Foods in Sherman Oaks on June 10th. Check out 48 HQ pictures by clicking on the thumbnails below:
Zoey Deutch is featured on July issue of InStyle Magazine and you can check the article and the scans below:
Zoey to the Max
“You should be really grateful you’re not catching me when I’ve had a full night of sleep,” Zoey Deutch says, by way of introduction. “Because you would be so exhausted!”
Due to her electric personality and machine-gun diction, the 22-year-old actress is often called a spark plug, but it might be more accurate to describe her as a nuclear reactor. Wrapped in an oversize camel coat from Max Mara at Milan’s Mandarin Oriental hotel shortly after attending the label’s fall runway show, she bounces between the topics of fashion, film, family, and even her irrational fears (don’t get her started on revolving doors) with an impressive exuberance.
“When people tell me I have a lot of energy, I usually feel bad for them, but then they only have to spend a certain amount of time with me,” Deutch says wryly. “I have to be with me all the time.”
In fact, her enthusiasm is infectious, which helps explain why Deutch has managed to vault from Vampire Academy and Disney tween fare to the forefront of the millennial generation in Hollywood after a handful of eclectic yet well-received performances, notably in Richard Linklater’s 2016 teen romp Everybody Wants Some!! and the young adult yarn Before I Fall. And she will appear in several daring roles coming this year, including that of the wildspirited Oona O’Neill during her 1940s romance with J.D. Salinger in Rebel in the Rye.
But it is Deutch’s commitment to speaking up for social causes at a young age that inspired Women in Film, which promotes equal opportunities in the media industry, to name her its 2017 Max Mara Face of the Future Award winner.
“I’m so involved in women’s activism and rights that it feels very fitting to be aligned with a brand that celebrates women in film and art,” says Deutch, who began campaigning on behalf of Planned Parenthood two years ago after reading about congressional e orts to defund the nonprofit. And with her family (her mother is the actress Lea Thompson, her father the director Howard Deutch) she has worked for more than a decade with Corazón de Vida, which supports orphanages in Baja, Mexico. “It’s nice to be part of a generation that is taking more of a vocal stance,” Deutch says. “I don’t think silence makes you safe.”
Deutch’s advocacy has won accolades on Instagram, where she mixes personal images with feminist messages. “I’m just trying to have an open conversation with as many people as I can, and that includes those who don’t always agree with me,” she says.
Yet it’s not all politics for Deutch. She’s already captured the attention of designers—beyond her Max Mara connection, the actress turned heads in Tory Burch at the Met Gala this year and was seated front row at Dolce & Gabbana’s millennial-themed show in 2016.
“I’m very particular about what I wear,” she says. “One of my favorite things to do with my mom and sister is to go to garage sales. We take road trips to visit thrift stores in Albuquerque or Montana.”
Vintage clothes and Max Mara coats aside, Deutch likes to be unpredictable with her look. “I’ll go out with my friends to a club in L.A. in a full black lawyer suit, totally buttoned up, with pointy heels, and I’m barely even showing the tips of my fingers. They’ll be like, ‘Zoey?’”
Zoey Deutch was spotted during June 1 and 2 doing some daily activities in New York. Check the pictures out:
Candids > 2017 > Jun 01 | Shopping for a perfume at Le Labo in New York
Candids > 2017 > Jun 02 | Waiting for her Uber at East Village in New York City
YOU JUST MADE A FILM WITH YOUR MOM AND YOUR SISTER.
I did. My sister Madelyn wrote The Year of Spectacular Men and starred in it, I co-star, my mom directed, my dad produced. It was about as personal as you can get.
HOW WOULD YOU DESCRIBE HOLLYWOOD?
There’s a real opportunity to make change in the world through Hollywood. But it’s a mixture of art and commerce, and it’s confusing when you’re telling artists to be business people and you’re telling business people to be artists. I want to always be an artist first.
ARE TRADITIONAL HOLLYWOOD HIERARCHIES CHANGING?
Yes, but I fear trend – trends go away. This needs to be our reality. Look at the past; look at Katharine Hepburn in Bringing up Baby and Stage Door. They’re great stories, written for women, that are strong, funny and complex – and we’re talking about it like it’s the first time in history. It can’t just be a moment in time.
WHAT’S THE BIGGEST CAREER LESSON YOU’VE LEARNED?
My mother told me that being jealous of other actors is like drinking poison and expecting the other person to die. You might have insecure moments, but being jealous of others is pointless.
WHAT’S BEEN YOUR MOST ‘HOLLYWOOD’ MOMENT SO FAR?
I got a text from Robert De Niro: ‘How’s it going Zo, can’t wait to see you at Tribeca [Film Festival].’ I literally dropped my phone.
WHAT’S BEEN YOUR GREATEST LIFE LESSON?
That what other people think about me is none of my business.
WHAT DO YOU WANT YOUR IMDB BIO TO SAY IN 20 YEARS’ TIME?
I don’t want to be considered [just] a comedic actor, or a dramatic actor… I’d like to do it all.
Check out the pictures from the shoot: