Updated(4): Zurich Film Festival: Imperium premiere

Today Daniel attended the Imperium premiere at the Zurich Film Festival (ZFF) in Switzerland together with director Daniel Ragussis. On Instagram you find this photo from Radio 1 and more from Alexander Koerner: Photo 1 | Photo 2 | Photo 3 | Photo 4

Update: 18th October 2016. Video from Holland: Films & Sterren.
Update: 13th November 2016. Video from Spätvorstellung.
Update: 1st December 2016. There's interview footage in this clip.
Update: 3rd December 2016. A photo by Klaus Andorfer.
Update: 20th February 2017. Photos by Oliver Knoll: Photo 1 | Photo 2 | Photo 3.

More videos:  Keystone. 20 Minuten, SRF News (dubbed).The there's also audio from toponline.ch. Daniel introduced the screening.




Zurich Film Festival Facebook Live video - green carpet

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Message to all the Schweizer Illustrierte readers
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ET Canada - Harry Potter, Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them.

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picture source: Thomas Kronsteiner, Alexander Koerner

Swiss Army Man exclusive deleted scene

A deleted scene from Swiss Army Man has been released online via Film School Rejects. It has the title Fetishes.

Daniel Radcliffe: "I would’ve been a good Spider-Man"

More spideradcliffe! In an exclusive interview with Metro UK Daniel said the following:
‘I would’ve been a good Spider-Man but the boat has sailed on that and I’m very happy to watch Tom Holland do it. He’s fantastic.’ He added: ‘I love superhero movies.'
He would be happy to join another franchise – as long as it was a short one.
‘If it was good enough and something I was interested in. ‘I’m not sure if I’d sign up for something that was another seven or eight films or ten years but a shorter franchise, yeah.’
source: metro.co.uk

The Guardian: 30 minutes with... Daniel Radcliffe

Interview by The Guardian in promotion of Swiss Army Man and Imperium.

Hello, Daniel. I just saw you on Good Morning Britain.

Yes, promoting two films that are not exactly morning-TV fare (1).

Is it hard to sell Swiss Army Man to a daytime crowd?
Yes. You’ve only got three minutes to talk. You can’t give an accurate impression of Swiss Army Man in three minutes. And people fixate on the farting, which makes you want to go: “Yeah, but it’s also really beautiful and weird, and there’s nothing else like it.”

This is awkward. My next question was going to be: “What’s the loudest fart you’ve ever done?”
Oh, God. In real life? I don’t know. There’s obviously not been a moment that was embarrassing enough to lodge permanently in my memory.

Mine happened in a bowling alley.
Oh, God. Oh, no. Right in the middle of … (2)? Oh, God. Oh, no. That’s … that’s … brilliant. Not for you, but what a thing to experience.

Was researching Imperium difficult?
Our director sent me some books, and I visited white supremacist websites. That’s some tough reading. It’s scary, but it’s good to remind oneself that we’re only talking about a relatively small amount of people. Or that’s what we thought when we were making it, but now these views have moved into the middle of the political mainstream.

Speaking of which, have you seen the video of [Ohio governor] John Kasich condemning your atheism (3)?
I’ve heard what he said. It’s hilarious that a random interview of mine has worked its way into his consciousness. It’s such a weird fight to pick. I’m a lot less rabid about my atheism now. Whatever gets you through the day is my basic philosophy. But now the American Atheists organisation has written to Kasich and requested a meeting.

And it is all being channelled through you

Yeah! I couldn’t have less to do with it.

I loved Swiss Army Man, by the way …
Oh, good; me too. If I had to burn every other scene I’ve ever done in my career and leave one, it would be the bus scene in Swiss Army Man. It’s the best six minutes I’ve ever been involved with onscreen.

Were you aware of Daniels (4) before the film?
I’d seen the Turn Down for What video, but that was it. Once I knew I’d got the job, I looked up all their old videos and short films, and it became apparent that these were the guys who could make this movie, and make it work. Something a lot of their projects have in common is that, if you tried to explain them, they sound like nonsense and borderline not very good. But then you see them, and they’re amazing.

So if I’ve only got £10, I should see Swiss Army Man and not Imperium?
Oh man, that’s really hard. It depends what you’re after. If you want something that is ultimately one of the weirdest films you’ve ever seen, but joyous, entertaining, stupid and beautiful, see Swiss Army Man. If you’re after a tense thriller with a more traditional narrative, go for Imperium (5).

It is 10.35am. How many times have you been asked about Harry Potter today?
Today? Did they mention it on Good Morning Britain? I don’t even notice when people do it any more. You haven’t mentioned it yet, have you?

Nor will I.
I did two interviews before you, so probably just twice. That’s not accounting for every individual mention of Harry Potter, but overall twice.

I heard you were writing a film.
I’m trying to, but isn’t every actor? I’m doing one thing on my own, which needs a lot of work. I’m also writing a really weird comedy with a couple of friends. We’ve just realised that we’ve written the most expensive film ever made (6).

Last question. Four years ago, you did an interview with the Independent about The Woman in Black, and you called me a sad-arse in it (7).
Did I? What? I’m so sorry! Shit. Why?

You were talking about a review of the trailer I wrote. It was obnoxious, so I had it coming.
Oh, my God, that is a twat thing to say. I’m so sorry. It was the same at school: sometimes, I’d get a bit bullish and defensive. I’m very sorry. Clearly you are not a sad-arse. I’ve enjoyed this conversation immensely, and I’m glad we’ve moved on from that dark time four years ago.

Thank you. This has been an important piece of closure for me.
Good, yeah, me, too. And, again, I really apologise.

Footnotes
(1) White supremacist thriller Imperium, and arthouse corpse comedy Swiss Army Man.
(2) Yup.
(3) Kasich said: “You know that Daniel Radcliffe has declared himself an atheist? I’m serious. What a weird thing. Why would a guy who had all that success just, I mean, what the hell is wrong with him?”
(4) Directors Dan Kwan and Daniel Scheinert.
(5) Swiss Army Man is better.
(6) According to Wikipedia, this means they’ve written Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides.
(7) It isn’t online, but it happened.

source: theguardian.com

Daniel Radcliffe on Celebrity Honk Off

Daniel on Celebrity Honk Off with Rich Pelley in promotion of Swiss Army Man. It was recorded during the press junket in London.


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Updated: Manny interviews Daniel Radcliffe for BuzzFeed UK

BuzzFeed UK has uploaded this new interview with Daniel in which Swiss Army Man's Manny is interviewing him.

Update: 1st October 2016. Another photo via Instagram.


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Behind the scenes etc. (Twitter):



Via Instagram:

More:



source: buzzfeed.com
picture source: Laura Gallant

Swiss Army Man: Behind the scenes clip "All The Bodies"

There is a new Swiss Army Man behind the scenes clip released with he title All The Bodies. It's a clip from the bonus features which will be featured on the US DVD.

Possibly theatre next year and Daniel is no longer involved in The Modern Ocean

Here's some info from recent interviews.

Via Den of Geek: Daniel wants to do more theater, hopefully next year.
Finally, what have you got coming up next?
There might be something happening this year, but I’m not sure yet. And then hopefully more theatre at the beginning of next year, which is going to be announced very soon.
Via The Skinny: He is no longer attached to The Modern Ocean.
And next? For a time, he was attached to Shane Carruth’s upcoming project The Modern Ocean, which Radcliffe described as “the most ambitious script” he has ever read. The duo met on the set of Swiss Army Man where Carruth stars as a background coroner. Unfortunately, Radcliffe is no longer involved in the project
You also could have missed the following interviews in promotion of Swiss Army Man and Imperium: Metro (also this one), Buzz.ie, Yahoo! Movies UK, Digital Spy - about which Disney character he would love to play and Game of Thrones, Esquire, Coach magazine.

Updated: Picturehouse Central Q&A

Daniel was at Picturehouse Central in London yesterday for a Q&A before their preview screening of Swiss Army Man. Below the Facebook Live video. There is a photo on Instagram by Jason Solomons. Photo on top via @SeeGretchGo.

Update:
2nd October 2016. Picturehouse Central's podcast.








picture source: David M. Benett

Men's Health magazine interview (UK)

Interview with Daniel by Men's Health UK magazine in promotion of Imperium.

Daniel Radcliffe on getting a buzzcut
“I loved it. I would have it all the time if it didn’t limit me in being cast for other stuff. It was easy and I fortunately didn’t have any weird lumps or bumps. We filmed it in one take. It feels like blowing something up – you’ve only got one go at it.”

On keeping on top of his health in a busy schedule
“I became obsessed with running. I try to run six miles a day, as a sort of minimum. I either do a circuit and a four-mile run or just an eight-mile run. I do that six days a week. My time for eight miles is one hour and four minutes. I can do just over eight minute miles.  I started off by doing this film about Seb Coe, and I started training for that, but quickly realised ‘I am so shit at this, I have to get better’, so that’s where it came from. I also had one lesson with a proper running coach and that one lesson gave me so much information on what I was doing wrong, I was able to – hopefully – correct some of it.”

On keeping fit on set with minimal equipment
“I’m not somebody who’s looking to get massive, so most of what I do is bodyweight. That’s press-ups, burpees, sit-ups, handstand press-ups, leg-raises, planking and more.”

On nutrition
“I’m the worst…I eat better than I used to, though. I don’t eat pizza three times a week like I used to. I eat a lot of protein, that is the basis for most of it. I have a cheat day once a week where I go mental. It’s not a terrible diet, but there’s not a lot of fruit and vegetable in it, either.”

On sporting heroes
“I fucking love watching Kevin Mitchell fight. He’s one of those people who is just so smooth. His style of boxing is so good. I don’t know this for sure, but he battled some demons for a while I think, so I always root for people like that very hard. To keep up that level of aerobic movement for three minutes is incredible, let alone getting the shit beaten out of you at the same time."

On battling demons
"Everybody has made it through something. I definitely did towards the end of my teens and early twenties. I don’t regret any of it. I learned a lot from it. I smoke, but I don’t drink anymore, because of my early teens."

On keeping fit and nearing 30
"I really enjoy going to the gym now. God, I would never thought I would’ve said that when I was 18, but I enjoy all of that and I think that's partly because I smoke, so I take extra care to work really hard in the gym to counteract it. I’m starting to be relatively health-conscious. I don’t think I’m ever going to be one of those people who’s trying every healthy thing, because, ultimately, I think it’s all futile. We’re all going to the same place!"

On challenges at work 
"[The rally scene in Imperium] was crazy. We just looked like a rally – we didn’t look like a film set, they couldn’t see the camera. There was a few people driving by who were getting very angry with us. There was one guy who wound down his window, beeped his horn and gave us a white power salute out of his window, which we were all like ‘no!’ to – ‘wrong crowd!' It was quite intense to film that, but luckily we had been filming in the town for about three weeks at that point, so they were aware what this film crew was doing and the topic of the film."

On getting into a hard mindset
"A lot of it comes from the script and finding it in the other actors, so you feed off that. Nate [Radcliffe's character] at the end is going through desperation. He doesn’t want all the work he’s done to fall apart. So that ‘hardness’ is born out of an utter fear that he’s about to fail."

On his best fitness advice
"Find something to do that you enjoy that also keeps you fit. Like playing football, or rock climbing or whatever it is. Just find that and do it so it doesn’t feel like a chore. Definitely do as much of it as you can."

source: menshealth.co.uk

Now You See Me 2 DVD & Blu-ray UK release date

News for all of you in the UK: I did post on Facebook back in July that the Now You See Me 2 DVD and Blu-ray would be released in December, but there's better news. Entertainment One UK has changed the date to 7th November.


Synopsis:
The Four Horsemen return for a second mind-bending adventure, elevating the limits of stage illusion to new heights and taking them around the globe. One year after outwitting the FBI and winning the public's adulation with their Robin Hood-style magic spectacles, The Four Horsemen resurface for a comeback performance in hopes of exposing the unethical practices of a tech magnate. The man behind their vanishing act is none other than Walter Mabry, a tech prodigy who threatens the Horsemen into pulling off their most impossible heist yet. Their only hope is to perform one last unprecedented stunt to clear their names and reveal the mastermind behind it all.

Blu-ray/ Digital HD special features
Audio Commentary with Director Jon M. Chu
"The Art of the Ensemble" featurette (21:10)
"You Can't Look Away" featurette (17:12)
"Bringing Magic to Life" featurette (16:08)
Start-up Trailers:
- "Arrival" (0:59)
- "A Monster Calls" (1:36)
- "The BFG" (2:06)
- "David Brent: Life on the Road" (0:32)

Subtitles: English HoH
2.40:1 1080p AVC MPEG-4

English Dolby Atmos
English Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo
English Descriptive Audio Dolby Digital 2.0

Yahoo! Movies UK interview

Interview by Yahoo! Movies UK in promotion of Swiss Army Man.

Farting, boners, naked bums – this role seems like one many other actors may have avoided?
Maybe. I think they would be crazy if they avoided it, just because to me when I first read the script I was like ‘this is brilliant’. I think everyone hears about the film and hears bits about it and then thinks it must have been quite a hard sell to get me to do it but it really wasn’t.

I read the script and, yes it was a crazy idea, but I’ve read crazy ideas before that were just s***. And this was a crazy idea that had been executed brilliantly and it was so funny, and it was moving. What I didn’t count on being there was the epic feel that some of those scenes have, against all the odds.

It’s obviously not a good part for someone who’s vain though?
I guess so. Vanity is not something I have too much of a problem with. I think it’s lovely to be able to take the p*** out of yourself. And if a couple of moments get an extra laugh in the cinema because it’s somebody that used to play Harry Potter doing it, I definitely don’t mind that.

When the film premiered at Sundance there were reports of mass walkouts – can you see why? Is it offensive?
It’s definitely not offensive. If you’re offended by that then you must like… I don’t know what happens when you fart yourself.

It’s really boring what actually happened at Sundance. The film went up half an hour late. It’s a film festival where people are going to a lot of films per day and have to race off to another screening, and a lot of people are there to buy films. And I think probably there are a certain amount of people who within the first 10 minutes of this film go, ‘my studio, my boss is not going to be interested in this, I can go’.

So I think that’s what it was. It was maybe 20 people out of a few hundred, but it was definitely not the mass walkouts that was written about.

But by the same token, it meant people were talking about us, and I think a lot of people who’d gone in to see it in that screening had read the articles coming out the days before calling us an Oscar contender for next year. We were like ‘we’re not, we haven’t made that kind of movie’.

So I think that they were going in to it expecting something worthy rather than getting something brilliant, but crass.

It definitely surfs that line…
Definitely, somebody described it as being a Terrence Malick film written by the Farrelly brothers, and that’s pretty close.

The film is full of amazingly weird moments, what was the weirdest to film?
One of the weirdest moments came very early on probably, when Paul [Dano] was using my face to shave, and that was a suggestion of mine. He was running my teeth down the side of his face and then we preset a load of hair in my mouth so that it looked like I had shaved some off.

Then there’s the moment he spat on his hands and rubbed it on my face – I just couldn’t stop laughing.

Then there’s the moment when one of our directors… there were two penis rigs. There was the very, very fancy penis rig that was like animatronic and hydraulic, but before that was ready we just cut a hole in the back of the trousers, and shoved a broom up there, and have someone puppeteer it.
Brilliantly it was one of our directors who was the person that was standing behind me operating it during the take, trying not to hit my balls.

Did you demand a bigger broomstick?
The first time they showed it to me, I said ‘that’s not the right shape’. The silhouette, the line that’s going to create isn’t going to be right, so I did have to give some “bell end tips”. Tips is the right word for that I suppose.

The film is about Paul’s character being on the outside of things, an outsider – do you relate to that in any way?
I don’t feel like… no, not particularly. I don’t feel like I’m on the fringes of society or anything, but also don’t feel like I’m in the midst of it.

I definitely relate to that feeling, I think everyone has felt like that at some point. It’s not how I feel permanently, but I think everybody has felt cut off and isolated at some point. And just like a lot of other things in the film, it’s a very human thing that we’re taught to be ashamed of, and if there is a message in ‘Swiss Army Man’ it’s that shame is what keeps us from love – of ourselves, and of other people.

One day, we’ll all be farting corpses.
Hopefully. That’s a great leveler.

Gemma Arterton has been speaking recently about actors being cast based on their social media following – you don’t do social media – so it is something you’ve come up against?
It’s not, yet. But it’s something that I’ve experienced, when at the other end of stuff, people ask, ‘please get a Twitter account, please start promoting the film on your Twitter’. Does Gemma have them?

She does, but I think someone else looks after it for her, and her point was she didn’t want to live her life on social media to get film roles.
No. And you shouldn’t. I love promoting films, when I believe in them particularly. I love coming here and talking to people like you, and doing shows and all that stuff, it’s part of the job.
I just don’t see that Twitter is part of my job, because that is a personal thing and, yes you can have a professional version of it, but I feel like one day I might want to make an argument – if I have kids for example – I might want to make an argument for my privacy. And if I’ve ever been profiting off my image in that way, then it’s a harder argument to make I suppose.

Also, I would get into fights on Twitter, that’s the reality.

The Big Issue magazine interview (UK)

Daniel was on the cover of last weeks The Big Issue (UK). Below the interview in promotion of Swiss Army Man (in UK cinemas this Friday) and Imperium (now playing and on demand). The photo on the cover is by Julien Weber.


Is it satisfying as an actor to have two films coming out that are so completely different to each other?

I often get more credit than I deserve for picking diverse projects.
 I feel like every actor wants and tries to do that. I think because I played the one character for so long people notice it more with me. But yeah – it’s definitely nice to have two projects that are so wildly different both in terms of tone and in terms of what I’m doing in them.

Many actors would like a diverse career but at the same time not all of them would want to play a corpse…
I feel like a lot more actors would have wanted to play a corpse if they’d read this script and seen how imaginative and crazy and brilliant it was. Swiss Army Man for me is what I would call a uniquely cinematic film. That story, you couldn’t do that on stage, you wouldn’t be able to capture it in a book – that’s what’s so exciting about it.

Do you pick projects that allow you to act rather than just allowing you to be a movie star?
Making massive big-budget films isn’t necessarily an easier thing to do; in fact, they’re a lot harder to make well because so many people are involved. It just so happens that the scripts that have most excited me and interested me over the last year or so have been these smaller indies. A girl asked me once at a fan Q&A, why do you pick such weird projects? They’re not weird to me. I think one of the joys of film is you don’t have to be completely true to life.

Speaking of true to life – or true to death – I’ve seen pictures of you and your stunt-double dummy together (below). So do you still keep in touch?
I’ve not got him. I probably should have looked out where it was going or who was going to end up keeping it. I assume it’s with the head of our makeup department, Jason Hamer, but I don’t know. Maybe he’s eBayed it.

I’m sure there are potentially loads of Dan Radcliffe body mould collectors.
Oh, I hope not. On Potter I definitely had my head done, my arm done, I think I had my feet done – I definitely had my whole body done at least twice. They are somewhere in the world. Nick Dudman, who was the prosthetics chief on Potter, probably has access to a warehouse-full of moulds of all of us.

It will form the basis of the next big exhibition they have.
God, that would be funny.

Does playing a corpse make you think about your own mortality?
It does, although it makes you think about death in a very specific and weird way. In a fun way. I feel like Manny’s quite a cheerful dead guy, which implies that being dead maybe isn’t so bad after all. If there wasn’t any death, life would go on forever and get incredibly dull and it wouldn’t be special. We’ve all just been taught to think that it’s a very scary thing – but it’s got to happen.

Imperium [trailer below] explores the frightening rise in intolerance leading to extremism. Is this something you notice in the world around you?
I see it everywhere at the moment. There is an ugly trend of blaming the unfamiliar and whatever’s foreign in both Britain and America – I’m not saying that’s where Britain and America are, but I think that’s where a lot of people are in those countries.

What research did you do into the white supremacist movement?
Dan [Imperium’s director Daniel Ragussis] sent me a load of books that formed the most horrifying pile. I would have people round to hang out and would suddenly become aware that, oh shit – they’ve probably seen my pile of Nazi books. Should I explain to them… but they might not have seen it – they haven’t mentioned it... but what if they have seen it and are just not mentioning it? The message boards on the internet are where you go if you want the raw, uncut hate. Not the people that have published books – the people who read these books then argue about them online. The thing I found bleakly fascinating and unexpected – and, in a dark way, kind of funny – was how on those message boards there is also talk like: “Hey, I found an amazing recipe for something!”

Did you begin to understand what attracts people to these groups?
Imagine if you’ve lost your job, your wife has left you and somebody comes up to you and says: “Actually you didn’t lose your job because you’re crap and your wife didn’t leave you because she doesn’t love you any more – it’s all a gigantic conspiracy against us as white people.” Their worldview becomes incredibly simple and nothing is complicated any more.

We all like conspiracy theories though. When you spoke to The Big Issue last year you said your favourite was that Donald Trump was running a false flag campaign to help Hillary Clinton get into the White House.
Still my favourite conspiracy, still hope it’s super true! But I’m getting less sure of its truth. Sometimes he [Trump] does look like a man who is trying to sabotage himself because of some of the things he comes out with. All those moments – you must know you’re screwing up by saying that! But now it’s become scarier because his new handlers seem to have got him on-script a bit more. That’s slightly terrifying.

Imperium shows that the real threat is not from overseas terrorism but from domestic extremists.
There is definitely a propensity by certain people in America and over here to push the idea that terrorism only comes from one group of people, which is obviously untrue. No matter how many times there will be wonderfully articulate Muslim scholars on TV talking about the fact that they are obviously not represented by [terrorists], there are groups of people who are trying to make terrorism and Islam synonymous.

The film starts with a quote: “Words build bridges into unexplored regions,” which was said by Hitler. But is the word ‘terrorism’, and the fear it evokes, the most powerful weapon there could be?
I think so, to a certain extent. It’s also a method of control, particularly if you can control what words come to mean. It is scary when you start to see it, particularly in America at the moment, watching some of Trump’s speeches, which are designed to make people hate and fear other people. It’s viscerally upsetting.

But at the same time, as Dumbledore says: “Words are, in my not-so-humble opinion, our most inexhaustible source of magic.” So hopefully there is also the potential for positivity too.
Yes, absolutely. Completely. Definitely. Nice quote.

source: bigissue.com

Daniel Radcliffe on Capital FM Breakfast Show

Daniel visited Capital FM London's Breakfast Show with Dave Berry, George Shelley and Lilay Parsons a week ago in promotion of Swiss Army Man and Imperium. The interview aired today.

Relationship advice

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Fan fiction

(Features fan fiction by simplydanielradcliffe.com)

Roman's Roast

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Snapchat video



source: capitalfm.com

Daniel Radcliffe on Classic FM

Daniel was interviewed by Classic Radio FM's Charlotte Green on Monday and the interview aired today. She asked him about his favourite classical music and ofcourse they talked about Swiss Army Man and Imperium. There is a clip below via classicfm.com.



source: classicfm.com

Daniel Radcliffe on LBC

Daniel talked with LBC 97.3's Steve Allen to promote Swiss Army Man and Imperium. The radio interview was recorded on Monday and aired today. To listen to the "In conversation with Steve Allen" program you need to be subscribed to LBC. There is also the podcast series "A Little Bit Extra" on iTunes. Let's hope a part of the interview will also come available there.


source: lbc.co.uk

Empire Live: Imperium & Swiss Army Man double bill gala screening

Daniel attended Empire Live's Imperium & Swiss Army Man double bill gala screening at the Cineworld 02 Arena in London tonight (and introduced the screening). There also was a Q&A you could follow via a Facebook Live video. I'll add red carpet videos as they appear. Videos by O2: video 1 | video 2 | video 3. Photos via Empire's Facebook page: Photo 1 | Photo 2.




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Daniel Radcliffe would leave Donald Trump on a desert island






ITV London Facebook Live

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About rebooting Harry Potter.


Red Carpet News


Sky News

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The Fan Carpet




Reuters - Daniel Radcliffe not interested in Potter return

Photo booth:
https://www.facebook.com/DanielJRadcliffeHolland/posts/905674412870242

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picture source: David M. Benett, Dave J Hogan

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