Welcome to Alicia Vikander Central your ultimate online resource for actress Alicia Vikander. Alicia is known for her roles in 'The Danish Girl' and 'The Light Between Oceans' and can soon be seen starring as Lara Croft in the upcoming 'Tomb Raider'. We aim to provide you with all the latest news, images & so much more on Alicia. Feel free to bookmark us and keep checking back for our latest updates.
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Posted by admin on October 6th, 2021

On this week’s Little Gold Men, the Oscar winner talks about bonding with her onscreen daughter in Louisiana and revisiting Ingrid Bergman films during quarantine.

At first blush, Swedish-born Alicia Vikander couldn’t be further from her latest character. In Justin Chon’s soulful indie Blue Bayou, she plays Kathy—a Southern nurse expecting a child with her New-Orleans-raised, South Korea-born husband Antonio (played by Chon). The couple’s existence is rocked when Antonio is taken into ICE custody and threatened with imminent deportation to the country he hasn’t even visited since he was a child.

It was the exact contrast between Vikander and Kathy, and her desire to find their similarities, that made Blue Bayou such an exciting project. The film, in theaters Sept. 17, also serves as a reminder to Vikander about why she fell in love with filmmaking. “This has obviously been such a tough year for so many people around the world, but for me, it made me not work for a year, which hasn’t happened in, well, my entire career,” Vikander tells V.F.’s Katey Rich about working post-pandemic. “In one way that break made me be able to stop and really reflect over why I love doing this and make me miss it. It’s a job that reinvents itself and becomes new for each day, which makes it so alive and giving.”

On this week’s Little Gold Men, Vikander opens up about shooting on-location in Louisiana, building a connection with her onscreen daughter, and changing her career trajectory after winning an Oscar for in 2016. The episode also contains Oscars and Emmys race updates, along with a special farewell to longtime LGM co-host Joanna Robinson.

Read a partial transcript of the Alicia Vikander interview below.

My colleague talked to Justin Chon about Blue Bayou a little while ago before it was at Cannes. He talked about how he felt so confident in your ability to take on this role that is, as far as we know, pretty removed from your own personal experience. So when he came to you with that confidence, how did you feel about it? Did you look at this role and say, “Yes, this is something I can absolutely do”?

Well, it’s also one of those things where it is very different from any role that has been presented to me. And it was a small film, but it was because of that I was very intrigued to do it. When I began my career, it was interesting, I was in America and because I had played maybe a royal or a princess, or had a bit of a British accent because I lived there for a while, people assume that I come from an upper-class background and that’s not really the case. I’m more of a working-class background in a small town in Sweden.

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Posted by admin on September 8th, 2020

An enforced pause meant that the globe-hopping, high-achieving Alicia Vikander had the chance to stop and reflect. Now she’s back at work, it’s not all business as usual…

‘I’M IN A GARAGE!’ cries Oscar-winning actor Alicia Vikander. She picks up her laptop and twirls me around on Zoom to prove it. Indeed, she is surrounded by grey concrete pillars and industrial strip lighting in, what I can gather, is a subterranean garage somewhere in Paris. And then she’s back, the camera on her dainty figure with hair scraped back into a ballerina’s bun, revealing tiny white ear buds that wouldn’t have looked out of place on her character Ava, the AI robot she played in Ex Machina.

It’s not her garage. She’s on set for the ELLE cover shoot, but Vikander is perfectly happy with the set-up. After all, she says, this is her first day back at work after several months.

As coronavirus shuttered the world, Vikander was stuck in France where she’d attended Paris Fashion Week, sitting front row at Louis Vuitton – a brand she’s been an ambassador of for five years. With European borders rapidly closing, she escaped the capital city to her holiday house near a small farming village in rural France, where she spent most of lockdown holed up with her husband, the actor Michael Fassbender.

The Zoom calls she took there, for work and to catch up with family, had a slightly more homely background than the one she’s framed by now, with a bookshelf and a window looking out onto greenery. I ask whether there was ever, you know, any risk of Fassbender walking past the window unsuspectingly while she was on a call. It’s not happened thus far… ‘But that’s the thing when you’re in your house,’ she laughs. ‘There’s always a risk of someone in the background. My husband was often around making coffee or putting the boiler on,’ she says, giving a rare domestic insight into the life of one of Hollywood’s starriest, but famously private, couples.

However cosy the set up in France sounds – and it does sound idyllic, with trips to the market, grilled fish cooked on the BBQ, impromptu dancing in the kitchen and virtual poker nights with her family – her enthusiasm for being back at work is palpable.

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Posted by admin on September 1st, 2020

Former ballerina Alicia Vikander has deemed the focus put on dancers’ bodies “unhealthy”.

The Oscar winner studied ballet before finding fame as an actress, and has spoken about her experiences in a new chat with Elle U.K. magazine.

“Being in a leotard looking at your body in a mirror seven hours a day, six days a week and having people talk about your body in front of you and in front of other girls and boys… Growing up with that is not healthy,” she said.

“I was very lucky to go through ballet school without having an eating disorder. I don’t know how,” Alicia explained, noting that it was her mother who spoke to her every day about the dangers of a negative body image.

However, when the Swedish star stopped dancing, she struggled to accept her changing body.

“But when I stopped ballet, I continued to eat a lot and – it’s stupid because I was really thin when I was dancing – but I gained two or three kilos and I freaked out when I saw a photo (of myself) because my body had changed,” the 31-year-old shared.

“Like so many other girls I was like, I shouldn’t eat carbs. That was the first thing I heard about, so I stopped eating bread.”

It was only after landing the role of Lara Croft in 2018’s Tomb Raider, where she was required to train from 4am daily and gained around 5kg of muscle, that The Danish Girl actress realised the importance of diet and exercise.

“I’ve often thought to myself, if I were to have a kid, would I put them in ballet school? I do really treasure a lot of my work ethic and things that I got from that education, but it either makes you or breaks you,” she mused. “And it could have as easily have gone the other way (for me).” [Source]


Posted by admin on November 25th, 2019

When Alicia Vikander won her Oscar for Best Supporting Actress in 2016 for her heartbreaking portrayal of a wife – whose husband was one of the first to undergo gender reassignment – in The Danish Girl she was at the top of Hollywood.

However, it wasn’t always Alicia’s destiny to be dripping in Louis Vuitton with an Academy Award in hand. Until she was 19 years old the Swedish born actress’s destiny revolved around tutus and plies when a back injury put an end to her dream of being a ballet dancer.

Here in a rare, personal interview Alicia Vikander opens up in our latest edition of GLAMOUR UNFILTERED, hosted by Josh Smith as she releases her latest film – the new Netflix thriller – Earthquake Bird which aptly is about the physical and personal earthquakes in life. Here she discusses the earthquake moment in her own life – leaving ballet behind – why she is proud she had an “inner compass,” as the start of her acting career and how speaking up and owning her own voice in sex scenes, in the “moment when you were afraid,” empowered her….

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Posted by admin on November 7th, 2019

The Oscar winner talks to Patrick Smith about sexism on set, the battle for equal opportunities and speaking out against intrusive media coverage

When she was a young girl in Gothenburg, Alicia Vikander dreamt of a life in tutus. At 15, she moved to Stockholm and attended the Royal Swedish Ballet School, where she would dance seven hours a day, six days a week. Eventually, a chronic back injury put paid to her ambitions, but not before it had equipped her for Hollywood. “I’m very good with pain,” the Oscar-winning star of The Danish Girl explains. Moments later, she rolls up her trousers to reveal a recent scar on her knee. “Skiing,” she says in a stage whisper, gesturing towards her management team across the room. “But don’t tell them.”

A high pain threshold helped the 31-year-old with the 2018 Tomb Raider reboot, for which she put on 12 pounds of muscle through weight training, rock climbing, swimming and MMA fighting. Her Lara Croft tempered being a badass with bruised vulnerability; her running, jumping and tumbling was defined (naturally) by a balletic grace. The dance training was there, too, in her laser-guided performance as a feminised android in Alex Garland’s sleek sci-fi thriller Ex Machina (2015). Adding a touch of artifice to the most natural movements – a raised eyebrow here, a tilt of the head there – she was at once bewitching and unnerving.

Vikander – who lives in Lisbon with Michael Fassbender, her husband and co-star in 2016’s The Light Between Oceans – meets me in a restaurant in central London. She’s wearing a double-breasted grey suit; a gold pendant shaped like a hand dangles from her neck. Emanating a breezy contentment, she has an indeterminate European accent that suggests no fixed abode. After passing up the chance to go to law school, she’s seen a steady upward trajectory since her first role in the 2010 film Pure. Within a couple of years, she had appeared as the sheltered Kitty in Joe Wright’s Anna Karenina and, from then on, has rarely returned to her homeland.

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Posted by admin on March 25th, 2019

The notoriously private actress opens about her life in Portugal, why she doesn’t use social media, and her upcoming movie with Julianne Moore.

“I want to be her, Mommy!” shouts an elated little girl standing in a cluster of kids who have gathered spontaneously in Savannah’s Forsyth Park. With heads craned toward the sky, they are gobsmacked, rooted in place as if they’ve spotted a bona fide superhero. And in a way they have. On this crisp but sunny Saturday morning of her Bazaar cover shoot, Alicia Vikander is literally floating on air, pirouetting with balletic grace in a Louis Vuitton gown 50 feet above the mossy green. The Swedish actress seems preternaturally at ease and visibly in control, often calling the shots—politely—to the stunt coordinators and photography crew from midair. Remaining nonplussed in the face of extreme bodily risk is all in a day’s work for Vikander, who has made a career out of shape-shifting seamlessly into radically strong female characters in thoughtful indie films and commercial blockbusters alike. On-screen and in person, the 30-year-old star exudes a cool, timeless charm that calls to mind a young Ingrid Bergman. She is as unassuming as she is captivating—a badass with delicate poise and a hushed, confident cadence.

Back on terra firma, Vikander, dressed in Goldsign jeans, a black Isabel Marant blouse, and Jimmy Choo flats with her hair tied in a messy knot, is sitting in a cocktail bar across the street from Forsyth Park. “In this industry, you must be willing to throw yourself out there, which I enjoy,” she says. She has just ordered a vodka martini, and kindly instructed the bartender to dump the vermouth after just a swish around the glass. “I’m good at hiding all those nerves inside. Something I’ve heard all my life is, ‘Oh, you seem so tough.’ I think one of the main things I do well is to not show that I’m shitting my pants.”

That stoic facade is easier to maintain without a lick of an online footprint. “I realized early on that social media was not good for me; I personally didn’t find the joy in it,” declares the actress, who tried Instagram for a month before Marie Kondo–ing it out of her life. Also easier to maintain without an Instagram account: privacy. Vikander has been quietly married to the Irish actor Michael Fassbender since 2017.

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Posted by admin on March 16th, 2018

After a string of period films, heart-tugging dramas, and art house indies, the Oscar-winning actress opens up about her first action-hero role as Lara Croft in this month’s Tomb Raider, and what she hopes for her future in Hollywood.

Alicia Vikander likes making plans. When she was 12 years old, she looked at the year 2018 on a calendar and thought about what her life would be like then. “I realized I’d be 30, and in my head, 30 was the year you became an adult, so I remember thinking, Hopefully I’m going to have something good by then, but I’m also going to be old.”

Vikander laughs—a lovely husky sound that rings out across the garden of L.A.’s Chateau Marmont, where she sits without a bit of makeup on, relaxed and glowing in cropped Paige jeans and a long-sleeve navy t-shirt. She’s just back from skiing in the French Alps over New Year’s (“It was amazing!”). Her dark wavy hair is air-dried, her tobacco-brown eyes warm, a Louis Vuitton Petite Malle bag tossed casually to one side. It’s the day after the Golden Globes, where Vikander presented the award for Best Motion Picture Comedy to Greta Gerwig for Lady Bird, and the hotel is bustling with postmortem cheer. A sleepy-eyed Dakota Johnson comes up, murmurs,“Morning…” and envelops Vikander in a bearhug. Once she’s gone, Vikander smiles wryly and continues, “The nice thing is, life has only gone better than I’d imagined.”

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Posted by admin on January 30th, 2018

Swedish film star Alicia Vikander set up her own Swedish film production company out of frustration at the lack of female directors in Hollywood, she has told Swedish Television.
Vikander, who takes over this March as Lara Croft in the Tomb Raider franchise, said she had tired of the lip-service paid to gender equality in the US film industry.

“Everyone kept on talking about how great it was that I got to play ‘strong, complex female roles’,” she said in an interview with Swedish Television. “I’m so tired of hearing those words! At the same time, there’s not a single woman to work with.”

Vikander was said on a visit to her hometown of Gothenburg to visit the city’s film festival, where Euphoria, the first film produced by her company, Vikarious Productions, was screened as part of its Nordic Competition.

The film, which follows two sisters travelling by train towards a Swiss euthanasia clinic, was directed by Lisa Langseth, who also directed Vikander’s 2009 feature film debut Pure.

Vikander pointed out that when she had started out in film, all of the screen-writers and directors she had worked with had been women.

“I started working in Sweden and only worked with female directors and screenwriters, and then when I went abroad I never got to do that ever again, right up until now, when I got to work with Lisa again,” she said.

She said that she had never herself been sexually propositioned or mistreated by shamed US producer Harvey Weinstein, despite starring in Tulip Fever, which was produced by The Weinstein Company. Although the film was only released last year, it was shot in 2014.

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Posted by admin on September 18th, 2017


Posted by admin on July 28th, 2016

The first film she’s producing is written by, directed by and stars women, and that’s no coincidence

It’s 9am on a Monday morning but Alicia Vikander looks like she’s been up for hours. Elegant in a cinched black dress and sipping on green juice she seems happy – as well she should be, 2016 having seen her win an Academy Award, start pre-production on an indie film she’s producing through her own company and star in what is set to be one of the summer’s biggest movies.

It’s the latter film, Jason Bourne, that we’re discussing, and I put it to her that I find the popularity of its titular character (played by Matt Damon) weird given his stoicism and lack of charisma.

“I think that’s it though,” she says, “you want to get to know Bourne. “Also I was a teenager when I saw the first film and, in terms of blockbusters, kind of grew up watching Bond movies. For me, Bourne was just something completely new and I think over the years a lot of films have copied the franchise and its muted authenticity.”

The sequel is largely about getting the ol’ band back together – Damon, Julia Styles, Vincent Cassel, director Paul Greengrass, a lot of the crew – but Vikander is a new addition as CIA agent Heather Lee.

She won’t be expecting Best Supporting Actress wins for this role, but enthuses about the film’s “could be taken out of a newspaper” plot elements.

“Even if it is a popcorn franchise movie, it’s intriguing because it has elements of political and social issues that you recognise and yet is still very entertaining,” she says, and she’s right, the film is solid and stimulating.

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Current Projects

The Green Knight (2021)
Alicia as Lady / Essel
Genre: Drama | Fantasy | Horror
More Info | Photos | IMDb
A fantasy re-telling of the medieval story of Sir Gawain and the Green Knight.


Blue Bayou (2021)
Alicia as Kathy
Genre: Drama
More Info | Photos | IMDb
As a Korean-American man raised in the Louisiana bayou works hard to make a life for his family, he must confront the ghosts of his past as he discovers that he could be deported from the only country he has ever called home.


Beckett (2021)
Alicia as April
Genre: Drama | Thriller
More Info | Photos | IMDb
A vacationing couple fall trap to a violent conspiracy with tragic consequences.
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