Welcome to the Gabriella Wilde Network, your source about Gabriella Wilde! She is an English model and actress who has appeared in the films The Three Musketeers (2011), Carrie (2013) and Endless Love(2014). Here you can find fresh informations, exclusive photos and news about her career and personal life. Enjoy your stay and come back soon!

Posted by admin on February 4th, 2014




Posted by admin on January 31st, 2014




Posted by admin on January 31st, 2014

There’s a new clip of “Endless Love”.

In this clip, we see Jade’s dad’s disapproval of David and his unwillingness to have him join their family trip.

You van watch it here.




Posted by admin on January 31st, 2014

Back in March 1995, Tatler decided to ask four society ladies and their little girls to take part in a photo shoot.

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Posted by admin on January 29th, 2014

Buried among the film credits on Gabriella Wilde’s IMDB Web page is an item that seems appropriate more for Burke’s Peerage than for a film-trade site: “Paternal granddaughter of the 2nd Baronet Anstruther-Gough-Calthorpe and a descendant of Charles II, King of England, Ireland and Scotland, in turn twice great-great-great grandson of Margaret Tudor, sister of Henry VIII, and of Joan the Mad, sister of Catherine of Aragon,” it reads, just below the 24-year-old actress and model’s birth name, Gabriella Zanna Vanessa Anstruther-Gough-Calthorpe. Wilde is the daughter of the British businessman John Austen Anstruther-Gough-Calthorpe, and her luminous blonde-ingénue looks have helped her land a string of high-profile roles that are reprises of parts played by some of the most accomplished stars of the past. Her breakout was as Constance in the 2011 remake of The Three Musketeers, the role played by June Allyson in the 1948, Gene Kelly version. In last year’s remake of Carrie, she re-created the part of Sue Snell, Carrie’s tormentor—Amy Irving in the 1976, Brian De Palma version. This month, in a new rendering of Franco Zeffirelli’s 1981 Endless Love, she walks in the footsteps of Brooke Shields as Jade Butterfield, playing opposite Alex Pettyfer. Wilde, who was discovered at 14 by Naomi Campbell, says that the explicit sex sequences in Endless Love don’t push the envelope quite the way they did in Zeffirelli’s version. “This film is tamer,” she says. “Still, it is an intimidating thing. The fact that the director is a woman”—Shana Feste, who previously directed Country Strong—“helped calm me down for the big moments.” Wilde, who is expecting a baby with her fiancé, Alan Pownall, of the band Pale, says she wants to get away from playing American teenage roles. “My only experience with American things is through movies,” she says. “I had to pick up the nuances from the other actors, so after two studio films I’d like to graduate from high-school parts, and maybe even try an independent film.”

Vanity Fair




Posted by admin on January 23rd, 2014

Last year, Gabriella did a photoshoot for 1883 magazine (you can check the pics here). In this interview she talks about Carrie and briefly mentions Squatters and Endless Love:

Gabriella Wilde isn’t the chattiest interviewee. In her defence, she has a stonking cold and is currently besieged by a make-up artist and hair stylist- who are both demanding her attention. I’m battling both in order to get her talking but Wilde, whilst not necessarily the most verbose, is behaving like a pro.

This professional calm is her most obvious trait. It’s clear that she takes her job very seriously. That job is now, she is keen to stress, acting. Her modelling days are long behind her and, typical of any actress eager to shake off the ‘model-turned-actress’ moniker, she bristles when the subject is brought up. “I haven’t done modelling since I was 17. I am focussing on acting. Working as a model as such is not something I do anymore. It’s really just the acting.”

This currently means her role in Kimberly Peirce’s remake of Carrie. She auditioned for it in her kitchen in a grainy iphone video filmed by her sister. It obviously did the trick, as she won the role of high-school-mean-girl-with-a guilty-conscience Sue Snell; a pivotal character second only to the top billing of Julianne Moore’s evangelical mother and Chloe Grace Mortez’s titular troubled teen. The remake is one that many might say needn’t have been made, so iconic was Brian DePalma’s 1970s original, yet Wilde, who only watched the De Palma film during shooting, feels theirs is a fresh take. “I think the best way to look at it is to say that they are two different films made from the book.  It’s not a remake of the movie.  There is a lot that is in the book that is not in the original film but that is in this film.  Especially in regard to my character Sue Snell, if you read the book there is a lot of her diary entries and references to her and how she is thinking that isn’t so much in the De Palma movie.”

Having never read Stephen King’s book or watched the original before she started filming gave Wilde a different connection to Sue: “I sort of didn’t really feel like it was someone else’s character. I think it can feel that way so I sort of read the script first and had her in my head as myself.”  Wilde, with her impeccable good looks, seems ideally suited to play Sue. Yet, much like Wilde herself, Sue is more than she seems; “She almost starts off as a character that you wouldn’t think would have a big journey but it all slightly unravels.” Stephen King referred to Sue as Carrie’s ‘fairy godmother’- something Wilde agrees with. She definitely tries to save Carrie. At the beginning she does something terrible to her but she sets out the rest of the movie trying to save her. In a way it’s quite sad but it’s also quite charming that she gets it wrong because she’s just a kid. She doesn’t fully understand what she’s done or how to fix it. A big thing for me, in the movie, was watching Sue take responsibility for what she’d done.”

Sue Snell is a world away from Wilde’s role as corset-clad Constance Bonacieux, in 2010’s big budget remake of The Three Musketeers. She has fond memories of the film but when I mention the costumes a look of agony crosses her face. “Any film I do with normal clothing now I will never complain,” she says, as if imploring casting agents to take note, “It’s a whole different ball game when you’re wearing a corset: you can’t sit down. You can’t eat anything. So you’ll take it off at the end of the day and suddenly feel starving.” Luckily her most recent film, Martin Weisz’s indie filmSquatters, is mercifully corset free. She plays homeless, troubled Kelley; a character that, by all accounts, provided her meatier fare than previous roles. Much like Carrie, it gave her a chance to showcase her American accent, something she wasn’t exactly nervous about: “I audition so much in American that I think it feels quite safe to me.  It almost feels quite scary for me to do something in my own accent now. It slightly removes you from yourself and, without doing too much work straight away it helps you find the character.” The film also stars Hollywood great Richard Dreyfuss, adding to the roster of talent including Julianne Moore, Colin Firth and Christoph Waltz, that she has had the privilege to work with. Wilde relays Dreyfuss’s playful antics on set; “He’d change his lines a lot and ad lib so you had to be on your toes around him. It can be quite off putting when you’re in a scene with him because you have to remind yourself that you’re in a scene too-otherwise you just end up watching him! He’s so brilliant.”

She is flying off to Atlanta the day after our interview to begin shooting Endless Love, directed by Shana Feste and produced by Josh Schwartz of Gossip Girl and The OCfame. It boasts an impressive cast, featuring Alex Pettyfer and Joely Richardson, and Wilde has bagged herself the female lead. Her career has been something of a slow burn thus far, but it all seems to be picking up. Is she excited? “For me, to be given the opportunity to be in anything because this industry is so tough is amazing. I just don’t want to play the same roles. I want to play roles that are different.” From the 18th Century French court, to squatting with Richard Dreyfuss by way of Stephen King’s classic high school horror, I’d say she’s doing just fine.

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