Charlotte Rampling


Charlotte Rampling Drama ‘Juniper’ Acquired by Parkland Entertainment For U.K., Ireland (EXCLUSIVE)

In “Juniper,” Rampling plays Ruth, a “funny, rude, fearless, flirtatious” grandmother who unexpectedly descends on her grandson Sam and his father after Sam is suspended from boarding school. For Sam, who is already struggling with suicidal thoughts, the thought of having to take care of his ailing relative is, initially, infuriating – until he gets to know her. Soon they develop a friendship that transcends age – helped in part by the fact that Ruth can drink Sam and his friends under the table.
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The Independent

From rebellious sirens to formidable nuns: The enduring appeal of Charlotte Rampling

It’s over half a century now since Charlotte Rampling burst into British movies in the mid-1960s, immediately establishing herself alongside the likes of Twiggy, Jean Shrimpton and Michael Caine as one of that turbulent decade’s defining personalities. This was the era of The Beatles and Swinging London. Rampling had been spotted by the Boulting brothers who saw a picture of the young actor in a magazine and immediately recruited her for their risque satire, Rotten to the Core (1965).
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Lauren Hutton And Charlotte Rampling Inspired Alexa Chung’s New Bags For Mulberry

After the resounding success of its relaunched Alexa bag, Mulberry invited the woman who inspired the slouchy satchel to design two brand spanking new handbags for the brand. The “Big Guy” and the “Little Guy” are part of Mulberry’s 50th anniversary product offering, which has already seen it join forces with Priya Ahluwalia on a capsule of Portobello totes rooted in the emerging designer’s Indian-Nigerian heritage. For Chung, the rare opportunity seemed like an “extension of a relationship that’s been unfolding over decades”, and in her mind, “it’s been quite a romantic journey”.

At 75, Charlotte Rampling Remains An Icon Of Classic French Style

With her intellect, extraordinary beauty, and, of course, her supreme versatility as an actor, it’s little wonder that Charlotte Rampling has served as a muse to filmmakers and fashion designers alike throughout her six-decade career. Whether it was her early days as a model in Swinging Sixties London, when she became a favourite of Yves Saint Laurent and Helmut Newton, or her career revival over the past two decades working regularly with auteurs like François Ozon – or even her regular appearances in some of Juergen Teller’s most risqué photographs throughout the 1990s – there is something ineffable about Rampling’s appeal that draws us back to her again and again.
First Showing

Charlotte Rampling is a Feisty Grandmother in First Trailer for 'Juniper'

"Most people like sunsets… I love the sunrise." Transmission Films has revealed the first trailer for an indie drama from New Zealand titled Juniper, marking the feature directorial debut of filmmaker Matthew J. Saville. When a self-destructive teen is suspended from school and asked to look after his feisty alcoholic grandmother as a punishment, the crazy time they spend together turns his life around. George Ferrier stars as the boy who finds himself rethinking life when he encounters Ruth, his strong-willed grandmother and a former war photographer. Charlotte Rampling also stars, along with Marton Csokas and Edith Poor. This definitely looks like a feisty little film about the challenges of life, including how to deal with your own family. Rampling looks like she's at the top of her game here, a complex role with many layers. I'm surprised this hasn't shown up at any film festivals, it this seems like the perfect film for a festival audience.

5 effortlessly chic outfit formulas, courtesy of Charlotte Rampling

Over her 50-year career, Charlotte Rampling, who is celebrating her 75th birthday today, has cemented her status as a style icon and muse to many designers and photographers. Her look has evolved over the years, but she never put a fashion foot wrong. The swinging '60s saw her in mini skirts, while flared jeans and oversized collars were her go-to throughout the' 70s. By the '80s, she'd perfected what would come to be her signature aesthetic - 'a feminine body in masculine shapes,' as she said herself in a Harper's Bazaar interview.