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The HeyUGuys Interview: Paul Wright and George MacKay discuss For Those in Peril

For Those in Peril is the debut feature from Scottish filmmaker Paul Wright. The critically celebrated film won a slew of awards, and was nominated for a BAFTA this year (Wright won his first back in 2010 with short film Until the River Runs Red). Also nominated this year for a rising star BAFTA was George Mackay, who delivers an exceptional performance as tragic Aaron, whose life is catapulted in to despair when a disastrous fishing trip makes him a hate figure of his local community. We caught up with the director and star to talk about one of the best British films to come out of 2013.

So, you were both up for BAFTA’s at this year’s awards which is pretty exciting?

Paul Wright: Yeah I think it’s great in that it gets the word of the film out there. It premiered in Cannes and then played
See full article at HeyUGuys »

Kristen Stewart & Robert Pattinson: How Rupert Sanders Caused Breakup

Yes, it’s true — Rupert was involved in Rob and Kristen’s split, has learned Exclusively. We have the inside scoop and the explanation for Rob and Kristen’s massive fight.

Robert Pattinson and Kristen Stewart seemed happier than ever, until they suddenly broke up for the second time when Rob found texts from Rupert Sanders on Kristen’s phone. has Exclusively found out exactly what those messages said, and why Rob was left “flabbergasted.” Read on.

Kristen Stewart Talking To Rupert Sanders: Real Reason For Robert Pattinson Split

Kristen, 23, and Robert, 27, had a huge fight on Rob’s birthday, and on May 19 Twi-hards wept when Rob was seen driving away from Kristen’s home with all his stuff. previously reported that Rob and Kristen fought because he saw a text on her cell phone from Rupert, and now we have Exclusively learned
See full article at HollywoodLife »

Cannes Film Review: ‘For Those in Peril’

Survivor’s guilt seeps through every pore of “For Those in Peril,” the visually arresting debut feature of Scotland’s Paul Wright (who previously directed the 2011 BAFTA-winning short “Until the River Runs Red”). Filmed wholly on location in coastal Aberdeenshire, this mythic fable, which began under the less inspired title “Seaside Stories,” spins a poetic reverie that should strike a chord with adventurous audiences who don’t mind mood over matter. The titular peril, however, also applies to any distribution partner coveting earthly rewards: Following its Cannes Critics’ Week berth, this mournful tale will need careful nurturing to succeed even as a niche item.

Flashbacks hint that Aaron (George MacKay) was already something of a misfit in his remote northern Scottish community. Now that he is the sole survivor of a fishing boat accident that claimed the lives of five men, including his own brother Michael (Jordan Young), his sense of isolation has only grown.
See full article at Variety - Film News »

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