LĂ©a and Vincent Cassel have been featured on the cover of PremiĂ¨re Magazine for its December/January 2014 issue. They’re starting promoting their new film, La Belle et La BĂŞte, expected in french theatres on February 12th. The editorial comes along with and an in-depth analysis of the film, check out the gallery!
Here is another beautiful feature about LĂ©a in V Magazine nÂ°86 which will be on newsstands very soon. You can read the article here. It is accompanied by some beautiful pictures shooted at LĂ©a’s house in Paris. Plus I’ve added a new cover for Stella Magazine to the gallery.
There are a lot of reasons to like the 28-year-old French actress LĂ©a Seydoux. In no particular order, here are the top four:
1) She doesnâ€™t give a shit about looking hot.
Seydoux, who grew up in Paris and is the face of Pradaâ€™s most heavily marketed perfume, Candy (originally appearing in iconic ads lensed by Jean-Paul Goude), shows up to our meeting in a 10th arrondissement cafĂ© wearing a rumpled tweedy pullover, too-short gray sweatpants with elastic cuffs, black ankle socks, a pair of puffy white Nikes with hot pink trim, a black wool topcoat, and a wide-brimmed black hat. It is common these days to hear actresses with fashion company contracts say, as Seydoux does, guilelessly, â€śI am really not that focused on my appearance.â€ť But few of them put their money where their mouth is when being interviewed for a magazine sure to describe their outfit. When Seydoux says â€śI like to buy clothes and be stylish, but I have this big distance with fashion,â€ť I can see that she means it, even though she is a convincing model, both in Prada finery and in much skimpier attire, like what she wore (or didnâ€™t) for last monthâ€™s relaunch of French skin magÂ Lui.
Interview Magazine featured both stars of “Blue is The Warmest Color” LĂ©a and AdĂ¨le in their latest issue. The interview is worth reading and the black and white editorial that comes along is magnificent. Check them out!
WOLFF: When you won the award at Cannes, it was practically simultaneous to gay marriage winning approval in France after a lengthy battle. Do you think the film is ultimately a political statement?
SEYDOUX: Yeah, it’s a very good coincidence and I think the coincidence took place because this film is very modern. It’s not militant but it’s engaged. It should be normal to tell a story about two women.