Iconic Roles is a look at some of the best performances in film and television by actors and actresses.
Hollywood favorite newcomer actor Timothée Chalamet once again joins director Luca Guadagnino for the newly released film Bones and Everything. In the story written by David Kajganich, Chalamet plays a teenage cannibal. The 26-year-old Chalamet is considered one of the most talented actors of his generation, earning that reputation shortly after making his film debut in 2014. Men, Women & Children. Producers and directors are lining up to work with the New York City-born actor, who is currently attached to several projects, including a starring role in an upcoming film. Wonka musical and James Mangold Go Electric biopic about Bob Dylan.
The following are some of the best Timothée Chalamet films.
Elio Perlman in Call Me by Your Name (2017)
The first collaboration between Chalamet and Guadagnino resulted in a much appreciated coming-of-age story. In a hot Italian summer, Elio (Chalamet) falls in love with his father’s 24-year-old graduate student assistant, Oliver (Armie Hammer). Despite his young age, Chalamet shows great maturity in playing a sexually aroused teenager and his chemistry with Hammer is undeniable. His efforts were rewarded with an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor, making Chalamet the third-youngest nominee ever. Call Me by Your Name was highly regarded by critics and received dozens of nominations across the major associations of the industry, including a Best Picture nomination at the Oscars.
Kyle Scheible in Lady Bird (2017)
Mature stories are a constant in this part of Chalamet’s career, and rightfully so, given the actor’s young age. In 2017, the actor also took part in another critically acclaimed film, Lady Bird. Directed by versatile artist Greta Gerwig, the story follows the struggles of a young woman named Christine McPherson (Saoirse Ronan), who establishes herself as “Lady Bird”. Among other struggles, Christine has a complicated relationship with Kyle (Chalamet), a bass player in a band called France. There’s no doubt Ronan steals the show in an appreciated story, but Chalamet delivers an excellent display of small-town snobbery. The film received five nominations from the Academy, including Best Picture and Best Director.
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Nic Sheff in Beautiful Boy (2018)
The complicated father-son relationship depicted in Felix van Groeningen’s English film debut underscores Chalamet’s more impressive skills. Even when he was sharing the stage with a veteran like Steve Carell, Chalamet rose to the task. The story involves several intense scenes, including hospitalization for a drug overdose. Still, Chalament’s performance did not go unnoticed, as he took home a Best Supporting Actor nomination at the Golden Globe Awards. When Pretty boy it did not pass the box-office test and failed to meet its production budget, it is still considered one of Timothée Chalamet’s best films.
Paul Atreides in the Dune (2021)
Denis Villeneuve’s adaptation of Frank Herbert’s epic saga is arguably the most ambitious project Chalamet has undertaken so far. The scale and scope of the film is stunning, and Chalamet fits perfectly into the role of the heir to the nobility of House Atreides. In the story, Paul needs to do whatever it takes for his life and his family after the sudden assassination of his father, Duke Leto. sand dunes it is currently the second most profitable film he has worked on after Christopher Nolan Interstellar, in which Chalamet played a younger version of Tom Cooper in several scenes. Chalamet will return as Atreides in the future Dunes: Part Two sequel.
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Yule in Don’t Seek (2021)
It’s never easy to carve out room to shine when the film you’re working on involves Hollywood royalty like Leonardo DiCaprio, Meryl Streep, and Jennifer Lawrence, among others. However, Yule Chalamet is quite unforgettable, partly because of the iconic mullet she wore. On the verge of an apocalypse, MSU doctoral candidate in astronomy Kate Dibiasky (Lawrence) befriends a young shoplifter (Chalamet) because, “F—that, we’re all going to die.” This film is a vicious satire of our society and how little attention people pay to scientific warnings. The Adam McKay film received four Oscar nominations, including Best Picture and Best Original Screenplay.