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YouTube has picked up Vulture Club, from director Maryam Keshavarz and starring Susan Sarandon, Edie Falco and Matt Bomer.

The terrorist thriller will have a theatrical release later this year, before bowing on YouTube Red, the Google-owned streamer’s $10-per-month subscription service. Vulture Club, produced by Anna Gerb, Neal Dodson and J.C. Chandor, portrays a veteran emergency room nurse (Sarandon) secretly struggling to free her grown son, a journalist, from capture by a terrorist group.

After running into roadblocks with government agencies, she discovers a clandestine community of journalists and advocates who might be able to help her. Keshavarz (Circumstance) co-wrote Vulture Club with Jonathan Mastro.

“Maryam Keshavarz lends her powerful perspective as an Iranian-American filmmaker, and Susan Sarandon’s moving performance immediately drew us into this compelling film,” Susanne Daniels, global head of original content at YouTube, said in a statement.

Julian Morris, Lola Kirke and Sheila Vand round out the ensemble cast for Vulture Club. Keshavarz is repped by ICM Partners, Sarandon is repped by UTA, Falco is repped by ICM Partners and Management 360 and Bomer is repped by CAA and Anonymous Content.




Julian is featured in the latest issue of Dear Boy Magazine, and was asked 20 questions on his life and taking pride in guilty pleasures. Check out some scans and outtakes in our gallery! Sorry for the delay on this. Happy Holidays to all.

What are you doing these days?
Just finished filming Little Women for the BBC and PBS over in the States. I play John Brooke in the new adaption of the classic book.

How did you get started on your acting career?
I got into drama class and got this lucky break where I was able to play the young roles for The Shakespeare Company. It just so happened that during my gap year I got lucky and the rest just unfolded. I’m incredibly grateful that I get to do something now that I love so much.

Favourite show?
Breaking Bad

Tell us a typical day of being an actor on set?
Morning, wake up – generally early. Once I get to set, I like to get into my costume first in my trailer, then you get to the make up truck where they do your makeup and fix your hair for the character. Then you might talk to the director about what you’re about to do that day and think about it and the rest unfolds. Each production is different, but you just get in and tackle the scene and try and find those moments.

Do you have a guilty pleasure? Something so bad that it is good?
[laughs] Where do we begin? I have to say that I have lots of pleasures and I take pride in them and I don’t feel bad about them. [laughs]

What advice would you give to someone just starting out their career?
To someone starting out, I’d say: Work hard, play hard, be kind.

What is one bad habit that you can’t seem to get rid of?
I’m a terrible procrastinator. It’s terrible. Only because I really enjoy taking it slow. My favourite day of the week is Sunday, and it’s because I love Sunday mornings. I can’t treat too many days like my Sunday mornings.

What do you do on a Sunday morning?
Oh it’s my favourite day. I like to take my time with it. It’s the one day of the week I actually get a physical newspaper so preferably I’m reading a newspaper in bed with toast, marmalade and coffee.

Read the rest of this entry »




Here’s the 30-second first trailer for the TV adaptation of the classic novel, Little Women. The three-part miniseries will air on BBC One on three consecutive nights starting on December 26th at 8pm. Next year, it will premiere on Masterpiece on PBS on Mother’s Day, May 13, 2018. Julian stars as John Brooke, Laurie Laurence’s earnest and intelligent tutor.




Julian attended the premiere of Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House yesterday in California. Check out some photos in our gallery!




Julian attended the premiere of Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House in New York last September 21st. The film will be out in theaters on September 29th. Check out high-quality photos of Julian at the premiere in our gallery!




Check out the first official trailer of Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House, which stars Liam Neeson and Michael C. Hall. Julian also stars as Woodward, and he appears twice in the trailer. The film is set to premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival next month, and will be released in theaters on September 29th.

Mark Felt – The Man Who Brought Down the White House centers on “Deep Throat”, the pseudonym given to the notorious whistleblower for one of the greatest scandals of all time, Watergate. The true identity of the secret informant remained a mystery and source of much public curiosity and speculation for more than 30 years. That is until, in 2005, special agent Mark Felt shockingly revealed himself as the tipster. This unbelievable true story chronicles the personal and professional life of the brilliant and uncompromising Felt, who risked and ultimately sacrificed everything – his family, his career, his freedom – in the name of justice.




So what initially made you want to get into acting?
I think I’ve always liked telling stories.

And career highlight so far?
Man in an Orange Shirt is certainly one: the experience of making it was wonderful, its themes are timely and powerful, and the film as a whole is one I’m hugely proud of making.

You’ve been cast in a lot of ‘darker’ roles – why do you think this is?
If by darker you mean more complicated, then certainly – I’m naturally drawn towards those characters and their profundities. The challenge of understanding a role, and revealing who that person is, excites me.

Are you ever apprehensive about the characters you play? Victor in [Kieran Evans’ 2014 picture]
Kelly + Victor for example, must have been pretty hardcore?
Any fears I had about what I anticipated would be a graphic and intense shoot were immediately dissolved by Kieran Evans. He is a singularly talented filmmaker, and I felt safe in his hands. I knew that what he would make would be provocative, moving and special. I felt it was so right that he was awarded a BAFTA for his work.

How do you gear yourself up for a day of shooting?
By preparation. I prepare enough so that I’m released from the words, and the emotion is as genuine as it can possibly be.

And for something like The Silent Man, where there is a certain level of history involved, what’s the prep like?
Again, as much as possible. The historical context was vital of course, but more than anything I wanted to understand what it would have been like for Bob Woodward – a young man at the time – to go after a person of such power, and what qualities he would have needed in order to do so.

What was it like to work with Liam Neeson?
Oh amazing. Every second of it. He’s an exceptional actor and is incredible in the film. He’s got a forceful quality, and yet remains vulnerable; the look of both the hunted and the hunter. Outside of work, he’s friendly and very funny.

So what’s the most difficult role you’ve played?
With Adam in Man in an Orange Shirt I felt a responsibility to the character like I don’t often feel. I knew his story would be close to so many gay men and women who have felt shame in their lives that to tell it truthfully was very important to me.

Do you like to get involved on projects that explore a deeper topic and theme (such asMan In An Orange Shirt)?
Always! Ideally you want something that can entertain meaningfully. Such are the films that linger in our memories and move us the most

Read the entire interview in the Wonderland Magazine website.