Emma Watson Biography
Emma Watson is a British actress who was born Emma Charlotte Duerre Watson on April 15, 1990 in Paris, France. She is the daughter to English parents: Jacqueline Luesby and Chris Watson who are both lawyers.
Her parents separated when she was young; following their divorce, Watson moved back to England to live with her mother in Oxfordshire while spending weekends at her father’s house in London.
Emma Watson Age
Emma was born on April 15, 1990 in Paris. She is currently 28 years old.
Emma Watson Family
She is the daughter to Jacqueline Luesby and Chris Watson. Emma has two brothers Alex Watson and Toby Watson and twin sisters Lucy and Nina Watson.
Emma Watson Boyfriend
Emma was in a relationship with singer and actor Chord Overstreet but the two split up after six months of dating.
Emma Watson Husband
She is not married yet.
Emma Watson Children
As of September 2017 the award-winning, beautiful and talented actress has no children.
Emma Watson Nationality
Emma is a British and both her parents are British.
Emma Watson Movie Career
Watson studied singing, acting and dancing and performed in school plays. Her natural instinct for acting first came out when she won a poetry competition for reciting James Reeves’ “The Sea” at age 7.
At the tender age of 9 Watson auditioned for the hit series Harry Potter and sufficiently impressed casting agents and the film’s producers.She won the role of Hermione Granger, Harry Potter’s smart, bossy best friend and voice of reason.
The film was nominated for three Academy Awards, and seven BAFTA Awards. At the same time Emma Watson’s performance received critical praise, and her status as an up-and-coming young film star was made.
Emma continued to feature in the Harry Potter series till the year 2007 when she got a role in the BBC film Ballet Shoes, an adaptation of the novel of the same title by Noel Streatfeild. The film was aired on BBC One, and with Watson in the lead role, garnered decent if not stellar reviews.
In the year 2008, Watson branched out into animated work, voicing the character of Princess Pea in The Tale of Despereaux, a children’s comedy starring Matthew Broderick, with Harry Potter co-star Robbie Coltrane.
After concluding the Harry Potter series, Watson starred in The Perks of Being a Wallflower which premiered in 2012, The Bling Ring released in 2013, This Is The End also released in 2013 and Noah in the year 2014.
In 2017, she played the lead role of Belle in the live-action adaptation of the box office hit Beauty and the Beast, the highest-grossing live action musical of all time.
Emma Watson Movies
- 2001 Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone
- 2002 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
- 2004 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
- 2005 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
- 2007 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix
- 2007 Ballet Shoes
- 2008 The Tale of Despereaux
- 2009 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince
- 2010 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1
- 2011 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2
- 2012 The Perks of Being a Wallflower
- 2013 The Bling Ring
- 2013 This Is the End
- 2014 Noah
- 2015 The Vicar of Dibley
- 2015 Colonia
- 2015 Regression
- 2017 Beauty and the Beast
- 2017 The Circle
Emma Watson Awards
Emma has won numerous awards which include:Young Artist Awards, National Movie Awards, Capri Art Film Festival Awards, Teen Choice Awards, People’s Choice Awards, MTV Movie Awards, People’s Choice Awards, MTV Movie Awards, Britannia Awards, British Fashion Awards, Teen Choice Awards and several others.
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Emma Watson Feet
Emma has beautiful feet whether she is barefoot, wearing high heels, sandals, open-toed shoe and even during beach time. She was rated by foot-fetishists as the best of all the celebrity feet.
Emma Watson Photos
Emma Watson Facebook
Emma Watson Instagram
💫 Finally got to meet @rupikaur_ ! 🌻 So excited for @oursharedshelf to hear our interview! ••• Rupi, I think I first publicly said I was a feminist aged 9, and since then I have been on a worldwide search to find my tribe. Thank you for being the kindred heart & spirit I knew you would be. Heartened to know you and grateful your work is out there. 💎🌟 Your friend, E x ••• #milkandhoney #oursharedshelf
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Emma Watson Replaces Emma Stone in Greta Gerwig’s ‘Little Women’
Updated On: 27th August 2018
Greta Gerwig‘s Little Women redo has traded one famous Emma for another as the cast experiences a sudden shake-up. Filming for the project is due to start in a month, and as reported by Variety, Emma Watson has boarded the movie in place of Emma Stone.
Stone had been part of the initial splashy casting announcement unveiling Gerwig’s adaptation to the world. She was tapped alongside Meryl Streep, Saoirse Ronan, and Timothée Chalamet to star in the picture. Variety has since announced that Stone had to drop out of Little Women due to conflicts with her promotional schedule for Yorgos Lanthimos’ awards season contender, The Favourite.
Watson is set to replace Stone as one of the March sisters. She joins Ronan, Florence Pugh, and perhaps Eliza Scanlen as part of the young March clan, although their exact roles have yet to be determined. Meanwhile, Streep has been tapped to play Aunt March, and if Laura Dern is really coming on board, too (hopefully to play Marmee), the line-up for the March family continues to be an impressive one.
Gerwig’s Little Women is but the latest of many adaptations of Louisa May Alcott’s 1868 novel of the same name. The story follows the coming-of-age journeys of the Marches, an erstwhile wealthy family that now lives in poverty with their mother while their father is off serving in the Civil War. Meg, Jo, Beth, and Amy March begin as teenagers but must come to terms with their womanhood in relation to their peers, their family, and their own personal goals and desires. Each “little woman” has individual arcs that unearth different struggles and priorities as they enter adulthood.
What sets Gerwig’s version apart from other adaptations of Alcott’s novel — including the popular, star-studded 1994 film helmed by Gillian Armstrong — is its concerted focus on the Marches’ lives as young adults. There is also a promise of a thematically driven narrative that ignores rigid time structures in order to ensure a fresher take on a book that has been thoroughly adapted for decades.
Admittedly, losing Stone is fairly sad news for Little Women. While she has dipped her toes into period dramas before with The Help, Gangster Squad, and Battle of the Sexes (among other films), Stone hasn’t really done a movie that fits the same generational scope as Little Women. When compared to others in the film’s cast, Stone’s age would’ve likely put her up for the role of Meg, the sensible oldest sister who represents propriety and graciousness in the original novel. She has certainly proven herself versatile enough to play a variety of character types, but I personally always associate Stone’s onscreen energy with a more smart-talking rule breaker, and Meg is the total opposite. Well, maybe I’m clinging on to Stone’s breakthrough roles in comedies such as Superbad, Easy A, and Zombieland. Yet the prospect of seeing her fill some distinctly docile shoes is one that I was totally willing to embrace.
Granted, like the rest of the March sisters, Meg isn’t a perfect character despite her penchant for obedience. She may tick all the requisite boxes of the ideal 19th-century woman — being deferential, polite, and feminine — and eventually does marry a hardworking man and rear children with him. Nevertheless, Meg’s personal journey actually involves a battle against envy and greed. Meg is fond of luxury and longs for fortune. However, she works hard to stave off those flashy wants for something more steadfast and sustainable. Meg puts aside her materialistic desires in favor of finding her one true love, making her the most traditional of the March sisters. Regardless, she isn’t exactly one-note.
I can see characters like that peppered throughout Watson’s filmography already, and to have her play Meg in Little Women just seems like an obvious choice. That kind of predictability doesn’t have to be a bad thing, though. Watson’s most iconic roles have touted conventionality to a great degree, and many of her characters even often come across as traditionally feminine. That said, they are definitely headstrong and intelligent to boot.
Between Watson’s playing Belle, a kind-hearted Disney princess in last year’s Beauty and the Beast, and balancing book smarts and pragmatism as Hermione Granger in the Harry Potter films, the prim and proper Meg March is naturally found in the actress. Her calming presence on screen — one that exudes sincerity and goodness — ensures that.
Yet, Watson is not a stranger to depicting materialistic or otherwise shortsighted characters in films. For instance, her excellent turn in The Bling Ring is a total 180-degree shift from Hermione’s magnanimous nature in Harry Potter. But obviously, Sofia Coppola’s hyper-satirized take on the worst of self-centered and avaricious celebrity culture is intentionally distancing.
Instead, a much earlier movie of Watson’s, the BBC’s Ballet Shoes, could provide her most Little Women-esque performance to draw from in terms of finding a crucial balance between likability and fallibility. Heidi Thomas’ period drama, which is based on Noel Streatfeild’s “Ballet Shoes,” centers on a woman who raises three orphaned girls that her well-to-do uncle has adopted over the course of his adventurous travels around the world. As his fortune runs out and the girls come of age, the family must do whatever they can to make ends meet while fostering the girls’ well-rounded education.
Watson plays Pauline, the oldest sibling with a proclivity for the stage who is briefly lured by the glamor of acting, although she eventually finds her feet again. Pauline is earnest without becoming one-note, and Watson portrays both her bratty and hardworking sides with gusto.
Of course, most of the roles in Little Women aren’t actually set in stone. Still, there’s no denying that Watson would make an ideal Meg in Gerwig’s adaptation. The role feels practically made for her.