9- May- 2016▪ | Posted by: Karen

New design coming this week 😉

29- January- 2016▪ | Posted by: Karen

 

newlogobasi2f

 

After a month, here’s the project for this year.
Build a School in Africa!
How this idea came to life?
I always wanted to make something as big as this, but the fandom wasn’t to big for this. I tried to make something but it was impossible for me to do it alone.
I found the site buildaschoolinafrica.org like a year ago, but I wasn’t sure how real it was.
Few months ago, ELF (Super Junior fandom) made this project for their 10th anniversary from their debut. Then I found out that the site and the organization was 100% real.
I couldn’t donate that time because of personal reasons. Now they have a new project for Kyuhyun’s debut anniversay. My first thought was “what about if we donate for that project, would be good”, but then I thought “why not to make another school?”
(I will donate for their new project and if you want to, would be great.)
This year is Thomas’s 15th anniversay from his debut on tv, so this year and project are more special.
The goal for this project is $30,000 dolars, it means that we could build a new middle school for 200 childres in africa and give them the opportunity to have a better life.
Here are just a few of the items our donation can provide:

$30,000 A new middle school for 200 students
$100 A classroom door or a cabinet for classroom materials
$55 All the nuts and bolts for all the buildings
$50 Shutters for one window
$35 A door for the latrines
$35 A student desk & bench that seats 3-4 children
$32 A teacher’s desk
$21 A chair for the teacher
$30 A 30 kg. pail of interior paint
$22 Anti-rust paint for all the metal doors and windows
$12 1 sack of cement. 498 sacks of cement are needed to make the 5,135 cinderblocks used for the school buildings
$10 2 kg of black slate paint for a classroom chalkboard

The fandom is now big enough to make this real.

You can send your donation to our paypal account:
tbs.anniversary.project@hotmail.com

If you want more info or want to represent your country, send an email to the same address
And I will tell answer

 

The first represents are Thomas Sangster France (@brodie_sangster) and  Thomas Sangster Indonesia (@Sangster_id) and I will be representing Mexico too.

We need your help, we can make it and change their lives.

Karen xo

17- November- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

The-Three-Kings-Nov15_0

The Game Of Thrones actor said: “It’s got a real Christmas feel, it is about giving and receiving and being with people that you care about so I think Christmas runs right through it”

He found fame as Liam Neeson’s hopelessly romantic stepson in Love Actually, but Thomas Brodie-Sangster is about to star in a very different festive tale — as a laddish builder down the pub on Christmas Eve.

His character, Tackle, and his friend Block are the main characters in comedy The Three Kings — named after the pub where it is set. Brodie-Sangster, 25, said: “The play is about two builders and it’s very much about the relationship and the banter between them.

“They are really intriguingly familiar characters, I’m from south London and they just felt familiar to me, it’s blokes down the pub. My character is quite open and accepting while Block is more closed and just wants things to stay the same.

“It’s got a real Christmas feel, it is about giving and receiving and being with people that you care about so I think Christmas runs right through it.”

The show, at the St James Studio in Victoria, runs from December 14 to 19 at 1pm. At just 45 minutes, it hopes to draw a lunchtime crowd.

“I think people are quite open to the idea,” Brodie-Sangster added. “It’s more relaxed and they are not getting dressed up for an evening out at the theatre, it’s just their lunch break and hopefully they’ll be entertained.”

The Southwark-born actor finished a role in Game Of Thrones last year and is currently in cinemas in the second instalment of The Maze Runner series. His first screen role was in 2001 but the play is only his second stage performance, after his debut at the same venue this year in Summer Of Love. “I really enjoyed the live performance and I want to do more,” he said. But theatre plans will have to be put on hold until after filming on the third Maze Runner, which begins in February and is likely to last four months.

He said: “I used to get annoyed about it but it has always been that way — even when I was a kid I couldn’t book on to any school trips in a case a job came up.”

4- November- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

THOMAS, ACTUALLY
HOW DOES A CHILD STAR SIDESTEP THE USUAL HOLLYWOOD CRASH-AND-BURN TO BECOME A SUCCESSFUL ADULT ACTOR? THOMAS BRODIE-SANGSTER COULD WRITE THE BOOK. FROM CUTE-FACED IMP IN LOVE ACTUALLY, TO NEWT IN THE ANGST-TASTIC MAZE RUNNER FILMS, THIS LEVEL-HEADED PLAYER HAS AVOIDED TYPECASTING AND BUILT A FASCINATING, VARIED CAREER.

I was surprised to learn that Thomas Brodie-Sangster is 25. As a child, in films such as Love Actually (2003) and Nanny McPhee (2005), his extraordinary features call to mind a snub-nosed Jack Wild, but this young veteran of some 20 films and numerous TV series has surpassed his “cuteness” and made choices in which his talent and unique appearance have been used perfectly – not least as Jojen Reed, the prophetic dreamer in Game of Thrones and Newt in post-apocalyptic science-fiction hit The Maze Runner, part two of which comes out this Autumn. When I talk to him, he has just finished a short run on the stage at London’s St James Theatre in Summer Of Love, about a family in crisis.

You’ve been acting since you were tiny. Did you have any kind of formal training or have you learned to act purely from experience?
Just from doing it. I never had any training or went to drama school, or anything.

I thought you were younger than your 25 years. Do you get that a lot, and does it bother you?
Throughout my life it has bothered me a little bit. Like, if I’m going to the corner shop without my ID and I want to buy a beer, and I’m like: “I’m 25!” So it’s a bit annoying. And in school, growing up, all the girls in my class who I wanted to appeal to thought I was “cute”! So it’s pissed me off from time to time, but it’s not a major annoyance in my life.


I think you’ve dealt with the transition from child- to man-actor really well. It must be hard for people who start young to make that change.
I know it is. When audiences and casting directors know you for being a cute little kid and suddenly you’re not, you’re an awkward teenager. There aren’t many roles for that. There are a lot of roles for teenagers, but generally they’re played by people my age. There aren’t many roles around for that awkward stage when you don’t know who you are. So now, at 25, I’m playing the teenagers!

You’re getting there! Do you look to anyone for advice in the roles you take?
Yes and no. I mean, it’s my choice. Everyone around me, from publicist to agent or whatever, are people I genuinely get on with as people. I feel that they’ve got my best interests at heart and aren’t out to scrounge me for every penny they can! So I trust them, and my family and friends. But it’s my decision at the end of the day.


You’ve been involved in quite a lot of cult productions, from Game of Thrones, through Doctor Who to the Maze Runner films. Is it strange to experience that kind of obsessive fandom?
I think it’s a little odd, but they really love it! The Maze Runner films have more teen female fans. They’re very different to the Game of Thrones or the Doctor Who fans. They’re more obsessed with us as people. Whereas the Game of Thrones fans are more into the characters. They absolutely love the characters and love us for playing the character, rather than you yourself.

Summer Of Love was your first time acting on stage, wasn’t it? How was that for you?
It was a small space, only a week run and it was a 40-minute play. It was written and performed by friends I’ve known for quite a while, so it was perfect.

You’ve done so much screen acting already; did going out on stage make you nervous?
I didn’t get nervous throughout the whole experience until 10 minutes before the first performance. Sitting there, hearing the audience gather, all my nerves came in then! I had been wondering if I was going to be nervous. Of course, you get up on stage and you have no choice but to get over it! I did feel my mouth drying out a few times. But I knew I knew it, so I was fine.


What was the last mainstream film you went to see?
I went to see the Pixar film Inside Out. They kind of hit the nail on the head, whatever they do. It’s a kids’ movie about diving into the internals of your mind and subconscious. Although it’s aimed at kids, at the same time it’s kind of weird and trippy. Really good.


And what other kinds of movies do you like?
I really like the Coen brothers. I like watching something really cinematic that feels like theatre, almost. When it all gels together perfectly, so you can appreciate the sounds and the acting and the visuals and the story, but it all works together as one piece. I think that’s very clever.


Are there any roles you would have loved to have played?
That was a cool part in Whiplash.


Good call! That was a wonderful film, and what a great part!
He [Miles Teller] does it so well. But that would have been cool to do.


You’ve also recently been playing John Tracy in the Thunderbirds series remake, haven’t you? I used to love Thunderbirds when I was young.
Yes, I was a huge fan when I was a kid too. John was never much of a character in the original series.


Have they developed him more for the new version?
Yes, I’m up in space. I guess in the Sixties, satellites were still pretty new and weren’t used for much, really, other than to spy on the Russians, but nowadays we have sat nav and everything, so the scripts are much more organised around the viewpoint of outer space, which is my character’s viewpoint. I kind of organise the whole mission. It’s aimed at kids, but there are loads of little nuances that remain faithful to the original, whilst updating it.

On set, there must be a lot of waiting around. What music do you listen to when you’re lolling in your trailer?
I’ve been listening to Bonobo a lot, but I like all other kinds of music, too. I like Nina Simone, Jeff Beck, Pink Floyd, all kinds of stuff.

I read you play the bass guitar? Why did you pick the bass?
Playing bass is another way of expressing yourself and performing, but it’s great because you’re not the centre of attention. You’re there, holding down the groove. You listen to the guitar or the trumpet or whatever, but the bass is there being the glue, holding the rhythm and the melody together. It’s the cool bit, without everyone realising it’s the cool bit!


 We realise you’re the “cool bit”, Thomas! Unconventionally attractive and averse to typecasting… It’s going to be so exciting to see Brodie-Sangster enter the next phase of his career, whether as a leading man, or “holding down the groove”!

tbs-1-563209cd8e39d THOMAS BRODIE SANGSTER6.indd tbs-3-563698f44eb8e tbs-4-5636990201c83
tbs-5-5636990f36c37 tbs-6-5636991b7b6ea
source: (X)

10- October- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

Hey there!
ROGER RICH PHOTOGRAPHER just posted this new photoshoot of Thomas for L’Officiel Hommes NL Magazine and some for Zoo Magazine

mag1 mag2 mag3 mag4

7- September- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen
6- September- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

6- September- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

4- September- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

4- September- 2015▪ | Posted by: Karen

 
Page 1 of 24123...51015...Last »


Warning: Illegal string offset 'section' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 272

Warning: Illegal string offset 'field' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 273

Warning: Illegal string offset 'setting_defaults' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 273

Warning: Illegal string offset 'option_group' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 275

Warning: Illegal string offset 'choice_new' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 277

Warning: Illegal string offset 'placeholder' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 278

Warning: Illegal string offset 'section_id' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 279

Warning: Illegal string offset 'option_group' in /home/thomassa/public_html/wp-content/themes/superjunior/functions.php on line 282