Captivating Natalie Dormer / Natalie-Dormer.com • • Your best source for everything Natalie DormerJust another WordPress site

Welcome to Captivating Natalie Dormer one of the largest and longest running sources dedicated to British Actress Natalie Dormer (formely at natalie-dormer.com). Natalie is best known for her role as Anne Boleyn in Showtime's The Tudors but you also may recognise her from Casanova, Flawless and Game of Thrones. Currently, you can find Natalie as the voice of Dr. Lexi T'Perro in the video game Mass Effect: Andromeda and in upcoming roles as Mrs. Appleyard in the TV Miniseries Picnic at Hanging Rock, as Sofia in In Darkness and as Eliza Merrett in The Professor and the Madmen.

Captivating aims your most up-to-date and comprehensive source for Natalie. Check back daily for all the latest news, photos and info. Thank you for visiting the site and supporting Natalie and her career!

February 21, 2018   /   Mel   /   Photo Gallery Rebus (2006) Television Productions

Sadly I could only obtain this episode in MQ for now.

   

Gallery Link:
Screen Captures: 2.01 – The Falls

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February 19, 2018   /   Mel   /   Distant Shores (2005) Photo Gallery Television Productions

Sadly, I could only obtain this episode in MQ, hopefully I can get better quality some time in the near future.

   

Gallery Link:
Screen Captures: 1.01

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February 16, 2018   /   Claudia   /   2018 2018 Magazine Scans News Photo Gallery Photoshoots

Vanda Jordan in Venus In Fur at Theatre Royal Haymarket, London
Five years ago, if you could beg a ticket off someone you might have been lucky enough to see Natalie Dormer stun in Miss Julie, a Patrick Marber rewrite of Strindberg’s war classic. Well, with Marber directing Dormer at the Theatre Royal Haymarket, it seems the creative partnership has brought out the best in one another yet again. Although the run ended in December, Dormer’s take on the mysterious Vanda, a savvy, unapologetic New York actress busting down audition doors with sex and self-confidence, has gone some way to reminding critics that she is far greater than the sum of her television appearances, most famously her role in the mighty yet oh-so-drawn-out Game Of Thrones. On stage, her serious star wattage is switched on and luminous for all to see. We watch on, happily

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Gallery Link:
Magazine Scans > 2018 > March | British GQ
Photoshoots > 2018 > Session #01

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February 16, 2018   /   Claudia   /   News Picnic at Hanging Rock (2018) Picnic at Hanging Rock (2018) Television Productions Television Productions Video Archive


click on image to go to source for the video

Game of Thrones star Natalie Dormer stands front and centre of Foxtel’s impressive big-budget miniseries Picnic at Hanging Rock.

The first scene of the six-part series, made by Fremantle Australia and since picked up by Amazon in the US and the BBC in the UK among others, is of Dormer’s Mrs Appleyard, seen from behind, framed by a large Victorian window and bathed in golden light.

If first impressions count, and they do, this one is a beauty.

The first episode of the highly anticipated series was unveiled this week at a special event in Macedon, just down the road from the setting of Joan Lindsay’s 1967 novel (the events of which are entirely fictitious, contrary to popular misconception).

Dormer, 36, plays an Englishwoman seemingly fresh off the boat in the colonies, a well-bred widow still in mourning but determined to build a new life every bit as substantial and imposing as the mansion in the middle of nowhere that she buys with what we assume is her inheritance.

The building becomes the site of Appleyard College, an elite boarding school. Chief among its students are Miranda Reid (Lily Sullivan), a headstrong country girl bridling at the prospect of being “finished” just so she can become someone’s wife; Marion Quade (Madeleine Madden), blessed with brains and beauty but cursed by dint of being the illegitimate half-caste daughter of a high-ranking colonial officer; and Irma Leopold (Samara Weaving), a young lady from “home” rather appalled to find herself in the Victorian bush rather than in the salons of Paris.

These three, of course, will all go missing on the day of the fateful picnic, St Valentine’s Day 1900.

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