Gal Gadot Online

Last week the cast of Justice League participated in a press conference in London and I have added images of Gal from the event to our gallery!

Gallery Links:
Gal Gadot Online > 2017 > November 3 | Justice League Press Conference In London


Gal Gadot’s kids are more concerned about their food than they are about their famous parent.

“I am their mother, so it is like, ‘Mom, I am hungry,'” the mother-of-two laughed in a recent sit down with E! News.

Gal’s youngest daughter Maya is only about 9-months-old and has no clue who her mother famously plays, but eldest Alma, is aware of her mother’s fame—yet remains rather unaffected by the A-lister’s day job.

According to the Wonder Woman star, her little girl, “really likes Batman,” but makes sure mommy knows that she is, “very proud” of her despite an obvious affection for the masked hero of Gotham.

This doesn’t bother Gadot, who—like her superhero alter ego—is humble about her many achievements. She understands while off set parenthood is her first and foremost priority, explaining to E! News’ Will Marfuggi, “At the house I am the mother; I am not the star or the character or anything.”

And in yet another show of her humble nature, Gal changed the subject to her co-star Ezra Miller.

She showered the Flash character with praises and commended him for “the fact that he is not like manly man and he is vulnerable and open and funny.”

While Miller tried to stop her, Gadot insisted on applauding his performance, explaining, “I can never get tired of saying it: He brought such unique qualities to his character.”

It was those qualities that Gal’s co-star believes were crucial to the success of the film, adding “He completely stole the thunder on this movie. He is so good.”

Justice League hits theaters November 17.

(Source)


Nov 06, 17 Ali   Images, Magazines 0 Comment

I have added to our gallery some outtakes from the new shoot featured in Elle magazine.

Gallery Links:
Gal Gadot Online > Outtakes > 2017 > 016


Elle magazine gives us a look at the interview that Gal did for their feature on her in the December issue of the magazine.

From a mere mortal’s perspective, it looks like the best gig in a gig economy: superpowers, supergadgets, and a supersecret lifestyle. Caught up in all the sexy superlatives, it’s easy to overlook the downsides of the job: constant death threats, battling evil 24/7…and the dress code? A onesie in latex or stretch polyester, which means zero carbs. And unless your superpower is bladder control—hey, have fun going to the bathroom.

These are the burdens the Justice League must bear, and with them comes an array of mental health issues, ranging from PTSD (Batman) to depression (Superman) to ADHD (The Flash) to anxiety (Cyborg) to identity crisis (Aquaman). Add an addiction (plus box-office–induced anxiety—the new Justice League film is out this month) and you’d have a codependent’s dream team.

Then there’s Wonder Woman—Diana, princess of the Amazons, she of Themyscira, an island of women living in a bliss bubble unseen by the modern warring world, which may or may not explain why she’s the only super who doesn’t need a psychiatrist.

“There’s been a fear for years of her being ‘clean’ and yet still tough,” says Wonder Woman director Patty Jenkins, who, three-quarters of a century after Wonder Woman made her DC Comics debut, brought the superheroine’s story to big-screen life last year, starring Gal Gadot. “So many people’s assumptions about what would make a tough woman is actually a damaged woman. People were confusing strength with defensiveness, and I was like, ‘Why would she be defensive? She totally trusts people! Why would she be angry? She assumes that she’s going to be treated well. She has no chip on her shoulder!’”

Wait until she finds out she’s getting paid 80 cents on the dollar.

Unlike her colleagues, Diana is sunny-side up and gets to wear couture straight from Themyscira Fashion Week: a Roman armor-influenced, molded-resin minidress lined with faux fur, with matching over-the-knee greaves, wedge ankle boots, a flowing cape, and one-of-a-kind accessories—a magic tiara, bullet-bouncing bracelets, an heirloom sword and shield, and a golden lasso of truth.

Today being Casual Wednesday in Los Angeles, Gadot emerges, unadorned and unarmed, from a black chauffeured SUV, wearing a black button-down shirt, sky-high cutoffs, and black Gucci loafers. Her shiny black hair is in a ponytail; a tiny diamond hoop earring sparkles in the sunlight. Makeup-free, with a heart-shaped face, Cupid’s bow lips, and smiley, almond-shaped eyes, the Israeli actress looks much younger than 32. When Jon Hamm first met “this bouncy girl in a baseball cap” on the set of 2016’s Keeping Up With the Joneses, he says, “I thought she was a production assistant.”

Gadot (pronounced Guh-dote) insisted that we meet at this strip-mall hole-in-the-wall, asking that the name of the place stay off the record. “Because, as you can see, it’s small, only eight chairs. It’s fucking amazing.”



Unofficially, 2017 is the year of Wonder Woman.

The superhero film starring Gal Gadot and directed by Patty Jenkins stormed the box office this summer, taking the No. 1 spot during its opening weekend back in June, and going on to become the highest grossing live-action film directed by a woman. Wonder Woman 2 is already set for a December 2019 release.

“I still need time to process everything because it’s been so incredibly, unbelievably amazing,” Gadot, 32, tells PEOPLE in this week’s issue.

The Israeli actress kicks off PEOPLE’s 25 Women Changing the World joined by five real-life wonder women: ER nurse Kelly Lynch, Marine pilot Major Khadijah M. Nashagh, Southern California firefighter Lovie Jung, ER pediatrician Dr. Liza Kearl and Air Force Capt. Staci Rouse.

“They are the true heroes,” says Gadot, who accompanies fellow stars Pink, Uzo Aduba, Jessica Chastain and America Ferrera, as well as epidemiologist Dr. Celine Gounder, Whole Child International founder Karen Spencer and primatologist and anthropologist Jane Goodall, on this year’s list.

As a former Israeli solider (the country requires all citizens to enlist when they turn 18), Gadot has a first-hand appreciation for the women serving today. “There is something very important and unique about the fact that you’re putting your life on hold and you’re giving back to your country,” she admits. “There is something beautiful about that selflessness.”

The former Miss Israel continues, “My service was for two years, but in an ideal world I would love for all the countries to not have an army so we don’t have to fight each other. But that’s not the case — we’re still not in an ideal world. There is still a long way to go.”

While Wonder Woman‘s success took a big step in the right direction towards empowering women, Gadot wants the movie to positively influence men’s schools of thought.

“It’s amazing that girls are exposed to the visual of strong women that are fighting so beautifully and having this amazing sisterhood relationship and caring to each other, but yet they can hold a sword and ride a horse,” the mom of two says. “But you can’t only empower the women. You ‘ve got to educate the men too. This movie is for everyone. It’s for boys to go to the movies and see that women can be amazing and badass and strong and inspiring, and not only me.”

Gadot, a mom of two, also has a message for people of any gender.

“It would be awesome if people weren’t [in a] hurry to judge each other and would be able to put themselves in the other people’s shoes,” she says. “People have their very solid opinions very quickly, and sometimes it’s based on something that is inaccurate.”


Nov 05, 17 Ali   Images, Magazines 0 Comment

I have added to our gallery some outtakes from Gal’s beautiful new shoot for British Glamour.

Gallery Links:
Gal Gadot Online > Outtakes > 2017 > 014