Paddy Considine Biography
Paddy Considine is an English actor, filmmaker and musician, born as Patrick George Considine on 5 September 1973 in Burton upon Trent, Staffordshire, England.
He has played a number of dark, troubled, and morally or mentally ambiguous characters. He often collaborated with director Shane Meadows. He has starred in supporting roles in movies such as 24 Hour Party People (2002), In America (2003), My Summer of Love (2004), Cinderella Man (2005), Hot Fuzz (2007), The Bourne Ultimatum (2007), The World’s End (2013) and Macbeth (2015), and leading roles in A Room for Romeo Brass (1999), Dead Man’s Shoes (2004), The Cry of the Owl (2009), Blitz (2011), Honor (2014), The Girl with All Gifts (2016) and The Death of Stalin (2017).
Paddy Considine Age
He was born on 5, September 1973. He is 45 years old as at 2018.
Paddy Considine Height
He stands at a height of 1.8 m.
Paddy Considine Family
He remains private in his personal life. He grew up with his brother and sisters in a council estate in Winshill, a suburb of Burton. His late father was Irish.
Paddy Considine Wife
She is married to Shelley Considine, the couple married in 1991. He has been with his wife since he was 18 years old.
Paddy Considine Children
His son is known as Joseph Considine.
Paddy Considine Movies | Films
How to Build a Girl
The Death of Stalin
The Girl with All the Gifts
Sergeant Eddie Parks
Miss You Already
The World’s End
Jack as PT Kommander
Girl on a Bicycle
The Bourne Legacy
Now Is Good
Sgt. Porter Nash
Graham T. Purvis
The Cry of the Owl
Le Donk & Scor-zay-zee
DS Andy Wainwright
The Bourne Ultimatum
Bosque de Sombras
This Is England
Dead Man’s Shoes
My Summer of Love
24 Hour Party People
Close Your Eyes
My Wrongs 8245-8249 and 117
Hatfield Recorder Editor
A Room for Romeo Brass
Father John Hughes
The Suspicions of Mr Whicher: Beyond the Pale
Detective Inspector Jack Whicher
The Suspicions of Mr Whicher: ‘Til Death Do Us Part
Detective Inspector Jack Whicher
The Suspicions of Mr Whicher: The Murder in Angel Lane
Detective Inspector Jack Whicher
The Suspicions of Mr Whicher: The Murder at Road Hill House
Detective Inspector Jack Whicher
Red Riding: In the Year of Our Lord 1980
My Zinc Bed
Paddy Considine Net Worth
He has an estimated net worth of $ 4 million.
Paddy Considine Peaky Blinders
On October 4, 2015, it was through the official Twitter page of Considine that he was about to join the cast of the Peaky Blinders Birmingham – set gangster series, seeing him reunited with She Who Brings Gifts director Colm McCarthy. In 2016, he played the role of Father John Hughes.
Paddy Considine This Is England
He was uncredited co-writer of This Is England (film) in 2006. He appears in many of Shane’s other films but not the This Is England franchise.
Paddy Considine Aspergers
In April 2011 he revealed that he had been diagnosed with Asperger syndrome. Although initially reassured by the diagnosis, he continued to struggle in social situations until he was diagnosed with Irlen syndrome in 2013, a condition in which the brain could not adequately process visual stimuli. His condition has improved significantly since he started wearing purple Irlen filters.
Paddy Considine New Film
His latest new film is known as Journeyman, is a British drama film written and directed by Paddy Considine in 2017. The movie stars Paddy Considine and Jodie Whittaker, with Paul Popplewell, Anthony Welsh and Tony Pitts.
Paddy Considine Macbeth
In Macbeth, a 2015 film, he played the role of Banguo.
Paddy Considine Dead Man’s Shoes
In 2004, he starred in what was then the most significant role of his career, as Richard in Meadows’ revenge film Dead Man’s Shoes a film he co-wrote and for which he won the Best British Actor award at the 2005 Empire Awards.
Paddy Considine Arctic Monkeys
In 2006, he appeared in the Arctic Monkeys track for which he wrote the video.
Paddy Considine Northern Soul Dancing
Paddy Considine put on his flares and showed the world that he could throw some Northern Soul movements like the best of them? Well that was directed by the helmer of Northern Soul, Elaine Constantine, and, it could be argued, is a more succinct and clearer version of whatever the heck is going on in this film.
Paddy Considine Tyrannosaur
He wrote and directed Tyrannosaur in 2011, a British drama film.
Paddy Considine Twitter
Paddy Considine Instagram
Paddy Considine Interview
Paddy Considine: ‘Sometimes the world is quite a scary place for me’
addy Considine, born and still firmly ensconced in Burton upon Trent 44 years on, has always been a force to be reckoned with. On screen, whether terrifying (A Room For Romeo Brass, Dead Man’s Shoes) or hilarious (24 Hour Party People, Hot Fuzz), he’s a monster, and as director, the intensity is taken further yet. 2011’s Tyrannosaur, in part influenced by Considine’s own anger at the time, was all sorts of brutal and hurtfully raw. His new film, Journeyman, is decidedly not, though no less honest and brazenly emotional. A boxing fan for life, Considine didn’t want to fall into the genre’s usual trappings, and found himself writing about the impact of a ring-induced brain injury.
Considine, who also plays the lead role of middleweight champion Matty Burton, began planning a boxing film ten years ago, but it changed dramatically through the years, as did he. In 2011, he was diagnosed with Asperger’s and his life has substantially altered as a result, even more so since 2013, when he was diagnosed with Irlen Syndrome, which impacts how the brain processes visual stimulation (he now wears Irlen contact lenses to help). We met him in Soho to talk about Journeyman’s DNA.
Journeyman is quite devastating; there were tears. What’s that like for you to see people reacting so emotionally to something you’ve been working on for so many years?
It’s great, because it’s just that validation that you’re doing something worthwhile. There aren’t many stories in films that leave a massive impact on me. I think stories like Journeyman are getting lost a little bit somehow. It’s almost like sometimes people are so ashamed to be so naked and raw with emotions. I remember watching The Champ when I was a kid with my family. I was crying but I was trying to hide it, but my mum was in bits, and my other family members were crying too and that was the first time I thought, “God, this medium can really affect people’s emotions.” And the more films I watched as I grew up, it was always stories like The Elephant Man and One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest that stayed with me. The original Rocky is a beautiful, beautiful film. With Journeyman, I just wanted to tell a story where people would actually feel something. I’ve had people watch the film and say, “I’ve had to go straight home and tell my wife how much I love her and how much I take her for granted.” Great, if this story reminds you that you’re a human being, an emotional creature, then that’s a victory isn’t it?
Yes. Your film is not afraid to tug at heartstrings and just lay it all out on the table. And it’s not always fashionable to do that.
You’ve said that you live in a constant state of anxiety, thinking that something awful might happen to you or your family. And that’s exactly what happens in the film. Did that come out subconsciously when you wrote the story or did you want to explore it?
You’re writing about a fighter who has a brain injury. That’s something that happens in life and you have to be careful that you’re not equating your experiences to that of somebody who’s been through a trauma. But, for me, the grain of my personal experience that I’ve brought to the “character”, in inverted commas, of Matty, is a kind of frustration, and inner frustration that I have. On the outside it wouldn’t seem like it, but I find social situations really awkward and very daunting, so as a result I won’t go to certain events. If I play a gig with my band, I go in the door and I play the gig then I go out the door. I’m in and out. Sometimes the world is quite a scary place for me and I feel that sometimes there are things that people find very basic, like walking past their neighbours and saying “Good morning” that I for some reason find really difficult and daunting sometimes. I think there was a certain loss of myself in my thirties, where it all came to a critical point with me and I just had to accept the things that I was feeling and figure out how I was gonna live the rest of my life. So I made certain changes in order to be able to be sitting here today presenting this film.
You said “character” in inverted commas there, is that because of an overlap between you and Matty?
meeting I said, “I don’t want a picture of me with a cut eye, standing across the room with boxing gloves.” Because I’d gone on the tube and seen a massive poster for a film called Bleed For This and I just went, “I’m not having that.” It’s not going to work. If you made a film that involves boxing and the narrative is what fantastic shape the lead actor got himself into, then that’s telling me that you don’t believe that greatly in the story that you told, that you’re looking for those surface angles. I took control of the poster for Journeyman. I had to, because I thought it was really important to have a beautiful piece of art and a striking image. So I approached Dan McCarthy, this wonderful artist in America who’d done the poster for Tyrannosaur. While we were shooting Journeyman, I’d spoken about the trees in the film and that they look like your brain. There’s little branches in your brain and we’re just all these organic creatures and who we are is reflected in nature around us… I gave Anthony Welsh [who plays Andre] this whole spiel and he sent me this illustration of somebody’s meditative mind with a tree in it and a bird and it was beautiful. It resonated and I thought, “We gotta do something with that.” Dan did a fantastic job.
You’re a massive Rocky fan. Hypothetically, let’s say for a Creedsequel, Matty Burton could fight Adonis Creed, with Rocky training from the ropes – would you be up for it? You’d be in a film with Rocky.
And I’d go over and say, “Rocky, you’re the reason I became a fighter.”
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