Andrew gave an interview for GQ. The interview is accompanied by a new photoshoot. You can check them both out at the link and see the images in the gallery as well.
Variety did its Actors on Actors feature with Andrew and Zendaya. You can see images from the accompanying photoshoot in the gallery, read at the article at the link and see the video below.
Andrew is featured in this year’s Hollywood Issue of Vanity Fair. You can see images in the gallery and read about it here.
There’s a new interview with Andrew in The Wrap about his recent movie projects along with some new photoshoot images which you can see in the gallery.
Before he starred as Jonathan Larson in “tick, tick…BOOM!” for director Lin-Manuel Miranda, Andrew Garfield’s go-to karaoke song was Will Smith’s “Miami.” The number was catchy enough for a crowded bar (“Party in the city where the heat is on/All night on the beach ‘til the break of dawn”), but it was definitely not a song designed to make you think that the guy had the vocal chops to play a musical-theater trailblazer like Larson, who revolutionized Broadway with “Rent” before dying unexpectedly at the age of 35.
Andrew is featured in the actors roundtable discussion for The Hollywood Reporter. You can check out the interview here or below and see a few photoshoot images that come with it in the gallery.
EW has a feature on ‘tick, tick… BOOM!’ with Andrew and Robin de Jesus, who plays Michael in the movie. The interview is accompanied by some new photoshoot images which you can see in the gallery.
Andrew has been busy promoting both ‘Tick, Tick… Boom!’ and ‘The Eyes of Tammy Faye’ recently. First up, he gave an interview to The New York Times accompanied by a new photoshoot which you can see in the gallery. He was also on The Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon. You can see that below. And lastly, some new stills and BTS photos from ‘Tick, Tick… Boom!’ have also been added to the gallery.
Miranda saw Garfield in the 2018 Broadway production of “Angels in America” and thought he was “transcendent” in that show. “I just left thinking, ‘Oh, that guy can do anything,’” the director recalled. “I didn’t know if he could sing, but I just felt like he could do anything. So I cast him in my head probably a year before I talked to him about it.”
Miranda put Garfield through his paces, sending him to a vocal coach and ensuring that the actor would be able to play enough piano so the camera could pan from his fingers to his face throughout the film. But those are just the technical aspects of a performance that is impressively possessed: Garfield plays the passionate, frustrated Larson with enough zealous verve to power all the lights on Broadway.