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Welcome to ChloeGraceMoretz.Com we are your ultimate source for all things Chloe Moretz. You may know Chloe as hit-girl from the movie Kick-Ass or her role in Hugo, Dark Shadows or as Carrie in the new remake. We aim to provide you with the latest news updates, photos, and all kinds of fun stuff for all Chloe fans to enjoy. We have a gallery with over 19,000 Chloe photos for your enjoyment. Please look around, stay a while, tell your friends. Thank you for visiting we hope that you come back very soon!
 
April 18, 2014
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Chloe Grace Moretz is no stranger to kicking ass and burning down the prom. But for her next act, the young actress is attempting to bring you a new kind of heartbreak.

Moretz is the star of “If I Stay,” based on the young adult novel written by Gayle Forman. It centers on Mia, a young cellist with nothing but boundless opportunities on the horizon. She’s been accepted into Julliard. She’s falling in love with a guitarist named Adam. Her torn feelings between her professional and personal future are the greatest conflicts in her life.

And then comes the crash.

Mia’s world is turned upside down during a horrific car accident that kills her parents, and leaves Mia in a coma. She has an existential, out-of-body experience where she realizes she has a choice to make: stay alive and struggle through the extraordinarily difficult tragedy, or allow herself to pass on.

It’s a powerful, emotional conflict that plays to great tragic effect in this first, exclusive look at the “If I Stay” trailer. In addition to Moretz, the film stars “The Killing” veteran Mireille Enos as Mia’s mother, and relative newcomer Jamie Blackley as Mia’s boyfriend, Adam.

“The readers are very serious about me and Adam, and they really need that palpable relationship, and for me, I just want to go in there and create that relationship with Jamie,” Moretz told MTV News last October, ahead of production. “It’s that young love, and you have to capture that feeling.”

“If I Stay” hits theaters on August 22.

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April 10, 2014
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The next potential YA franchise may have zeroed in on its leading lady. We have learned that Sony and director J Blakeson have offered the lead role of Cassie Sullivan in “The 5th Wave” to Chloe Moretz.

The Rick Yancey book on which the film is based takes place in the wake of an alien invasion that wipes out nearly the entire human population. Cassie is a 16 year old girl who is one of the remaining survivors. When her little brother is taken away by shady (human) forces, Cassie journeys to find him, meeting a mysterious young man named Evan Walker along the way.

There’s no indication whether Moretz will accept the role nor whether a deal would close, but this at least gives us some indication of the direction the film wants to take. They obviously want someone who’s a bit of a name, and one who’s had serious ass-kicking experience on screen to boot. Recently, while promoting the book’s first sequel, “The Infinite Sea,” Yancey told USA Today that casting on the film would be announced “in the next couple of weeks,” so we should be hearing official word on this either way fairly soon.

Moretz was last seen in the “Carrie” remake and next has indie comedy “Laggies,” crime thriller “The Equalizer” and Gillian Flynn adaptation “Dark Places,” as well as a different YA adaptation, “If I Stay,” ready to come out.


April 10, 2014
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While audiences are taking their seats for “The Library,” a new play at the Public Theater written by Scott Z. Burns and directed by Steven Soderbergh, its lead actress, Chloë Grace Moretz, is already onstage.

Playing a high school shooting victim who awakes in a hospital to confront conflicting remembrances of the event, the 17-year-old Ms. Moretz spends these 10 to 15 minutes before each show lying silently on a table, trying to stay in character and tune out the frantic theatergoers she can hear in the house.

“It’s kind of awkward,” Ms. Moretz said a few days ago, adding a sarcastic roll of her eyes. “You hear: ‘Oh, we didn’t get reservations tonight.’ ‘Dinner was $400.’ And I’m like, ‘Oh my God, dude, shut up.’ ”

This is about as much as teenage petulance as one can extract from Ms. Moretz, a preternaturally poised actress with a résumé of film credits — the superhero satire “Kick-Ass,” the period fantasy “Hugo,” a blood-soaked remake of “Carrie” — and a mature demeanor to rival performers twice her age.

In an entertainment industry populated by wild Mileys, run-amok Justins and forsaken Lindsays, where the arrival of one’s 18th birthday means it’s time to lose your inhibitions, your clothes or your relevance, Ms. Moretz may be able to break this dispiritingly familiar pattern.

Her collaborators on “The Library” say she is already astonishingly equipped to handle grown-up realities and ready to be trusted with significant artistic responsibilities.

“She’s so centered and levelheaded, and clear in what needs to be done,” said Mr. Soderbergh, the Oscar- and Emmy-winning director of “Traffic” and “Behind the Candelabra.”

“I’ve seen no indication that she places herself at the center of the process of working on the play,” he added. “She’s there to tell the story.”

As Ms. Moretz, who is making her stage debut in “The Library,” put it: “I’m very confident of myself. But coming into this, I was the most unconfident I’ve ever been, which made me excited.”

On an April afternoon, she was sitting in the Public’s upstairs restaurant (also called the Library), with her mother, Teri, and a publicist positioned a few tables away, while she compared herself to other people her age.

“Seventeen-year-olds deal with, like, emotional problems,” Ms. Moretz said. “They’re flighty, and they’re confused. Everything’s a process with them.”

“I’m not saying I’m not like that,” she continued. “I’m very much like that. I’m moody, and stuff happens, and Mom can definitely tell you that’s very true.” (From her seat, Teri Moretz nodded knowingly.)

What makes her different, Ms. Moretz said, is that she can distinguish “between my life and my job, and I never mix the two.”

She has been learning to walk this line since she broke into show business at the age of 5, and gained notice in movies like “(500) Days of Summer” and “Kick-Ass,” in which she played an adolescent vigilante with an obscene vocabulary.

Promoting that film at the age of 13, Ms. Moretz peppered her answers to a reporter’s questions with her occasional impromptu performances of favorite Lady Gaga songs.

Four years later, she is less rambunctious and more composed, to an almost eerie degree. But other aspects of her life have not changed: She still consults closely with her mother, who raised her as a single parent, and her older brother Trevor, who is also her acting coach, on her career.
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Whatever decisions she makes, in choosing which parts to play and how to play them, Ms. Moretz said the responsibility was ultimately hers.

“No one puts me through that wringer,” she said. “I put myself through that wringer. I am the heaviest hand on myself.”

Mr. Soderbergh said he came to a similar conclusion about Ms. Moretz when he began discussing “The Library” with her late last year and found an actress who wanted more than the piecemeal experiences that movies had offered her.

“Making a film is such an unnatural act,” said Mr. Soderbergh, whose stage experience has been limited to productions for Louisiana State University and for the Sydney Theater Company in Australia.

“Here, she gets to be a character from start to finish every night,” he said. “There’s a pleasure in that, in getting a live response, and finding that every performance has different colors.”

Mr. Burns, who has previously written Mr. Soderbergh’s films “The Informant!,” “Contagion” and “Side Effects,” said he wanted “The Library” to continue their explorations of events whose hidden truths run deeper than what is seemingly known.

“In the aftermath of a trauma, we all gravitate toward a narrative that is healing or congruent with our belief system,” he said. “That pushes us apart, rather than bringing us together.”

Drawing from the author Dave Cullen’s nonfiction book “Columbine,” about that 1999 Colorado school shooting, and the experience of one survivor, Valeen Schnurr, Mr. Burns created a fictional story about a young woman fighting to convince her family and community to see the truth in her account of a similar tragedy.

Mr. Burns compared his protagonist to Salinger’s Holden Caulfield, who he said is “young and yet incredibly knowing, and very exacting in what he demands in the world around him.”

For this role, Mr. Soderbergh said he was drawn to Ms. Moretz based on “the list of everything she’s done in the last three or four years,” and a generally sterling reputation she holds in Hollywood.

Still, when Teri and Trevor Moretz were approached with the offer for her to appear in “The Library” (whose cast also features Jennifer Westfeldt and Lili Taylor), Ms. Moretz said they told her the play was being presented in Chicago — just to make sure she was genuinely interested in the script, not its A-list creators or a trip to New York.

Before she knew the full truth, Ms. Moretz said she responded to a story that dramatized the repercussions of a mass shooting rather than the shooting itself, and was not a diatribe for or against gun control.

Later, during rehearsals, she said: “I came home one day, and I just couldn’t stop crying. I’ve never been that affected by a movie. It’s only a play that can affect you that much.”

Julianne Moore, who played Ms. Moretz’s ill-fated mother in the 2013 “Carrie” remake, said she was surprised by her ability “to look for the connection, rather than the repulsion, in the scary mother-daughter dynamic.”

“I was really struck by her emotional maturity and her willingness to explore the complications of the role,” Ms. Moore wrote in an email. “Often, young actors have anticipated their responses or have been coached into a performance. Chloë is available, emotional and present.”

The filmmaker Lynn Shelton (“Humpday,” “Touchy Feely”), who directed Ms. Moretz in her coming movie “Laggies,” said the actress has not lost touch with her youthful side.

“She can totally tap into that,” Ms. Shelton said of Ms. Moretz, who in “Laggies” plays a troubled teenager who strikes up an unusual friendship with an aimless woman played by Keira Knightley.
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“She can make you think she’s not really a teenager,” Ms. Shelton said. But when Ms. Moretz is working with other actors her own age, she said, “all you did was turn the camera on and put them together in a slumber-party situation, and bam, they’re teenagers.”

Still, Ms. Moore wrote that she hoped Ms. Moretz would get enough time in her life “to have fun and not work too hard,” which Ms. Moretz said was not a problem for her.

“I have a very serious work ethic,” she said with a laugh that seemed to ask, “You think?”

During her time in New York, she said, she has also been ice-skating in Central Park and snacking at Serendipity 3. The public may see her in a certain, put-together way, she said: “But when I go home, I’m like, ‘Let’s turn on “Little Mermaid”!’ I’m a total nerd face.”

Of the half-dozen movies she made last year, Ms. Moretz seemed especially excited for “If I Stay,” based on Gayle Forman’s young-adult thriller about a young woman who is left comatose after a car accident. “It’s the kind of movie I like to watch — silly teen dramas about the boy and the girl,” she said. “But it’s so much more interesting.”

Allowing her voice to reach an unnaturally high octave, she added with an exaggerated squeal, “Oh my God, it’s so good.”

When she completes her home schooling, receives her diploma in the mail and turns 18 next year, “I’m not going to do 50 sex scenes with total nudity,” Ms. Moretz said. “That’s not going to happen.” She said she would continue to seek appropriate film roles that further her transition into adulthood, and was eager to continue to keep working with her mother and brother.

“I don’t feel suffocated,” she said. “I don’t feel like I haven’t experienced anything — I’ve experienced more. I would be an idiot to be, like: ‘O.K., peace, guys! Thanks for nothing!’ ”

Still, she said she would attend a friend’s high school prom, if only to see what one is like.

“I don’t need it,” Ms. Moretz said. “It’s typical. It’s fun.”

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April 10, 2014
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Starring as a sheep in the school’s nativity play is usually most people’s introduction to the glamorous world of acting.

But child star Chloe Moretz has yet to know the thrill of dressing up in cardboard and cotton wool, revealing she has never been in a school play on The Tonight Show on Monday night.

The 17-year-old told Jimmy Fallon that despite starring in a major Hollywood movie at the age of six, she never received a call up to the school stage.

Luckily for the actress, she is now starring in New York-based production The Library.

The Amityville Horror star told the talk show host: ‘It’s my first time on stage or anything I didn’t do school plays or anything.’

The play – which runs until April 27 – deals with the fallout post a school shooting.

Showing wisdom beyond her years, Chloe explained: ‘It’s about how one girls truth can be so manipulated.

‘It is also about how people try to find reason behind things but sometimes there are no reasons behind tragedies, it’s chance.’

The play has seen Chloe based in New York – something she is still getting used to.

‘I’m living in the city just like I was six-years-old. I kind of have my neighborhood haunts now, [but] I don’t know uptown at all, but I’m pretty good with downtown now.’

But she is not a real New Yorker yet.

‘I’m still terrified of the subway. The time machine of it all really makes me afraid. It’s quick, but I wouldn’t take it alone.’

Refreshingly in Hollywood’s world of stage mothers, the Carrie star says her mother would not hear of it anyway.

‘My Mom’s pretty strict with that. [She prefers Uber as] she has my under account on her phone so she can track where I am and she can see where I’m picked up and dropped off.’

The star said she is very close with her four older brothers – Trevor, Colin, Brandon and Ethan – and revealed they used to like dressing her up as a child.

Host Jimmy even had to picture to prove it showing a young Chloe in a Snow White with peculiar coloured in eyebrows.

Explaining the look she said: ‘My brothers used black eyeliner because they didn’t know the difference.

‘Trevor would make these home movies in our backyard.

‘I’m pretty much their hired friend – when they need one – when they don’t, need one I’m nowhere to be found.’

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I will work on getting a video of the interview as soon as I can find one.


April 10, 2014
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The first photo from the If I Stay movie adaptation has been released.

If I Stay stars Chloë Grace Moretz and Jamie Blackley are featured in the first still, and appear to be taking a selfie. Moretz and Blackley portray Mia and her boyfriend Adam, in the adaptation of Gayle Forman’s bestselling novel.

This first image was released by Entertainment Weekly, before appearing on the @IfIStay official Twitter account.

If I Stay will release on August 22, 2014 in the United States. An international release is currently unconfirmed.

Author Gayle Forman is an executive producer on the film. When we spoke to Forman last year, she said of the casting, “It’s mind-blowing how perfect they are: First Chloe, then Mireille [Enos], then Jamie and Liana [Liberato].” But don’t expect to see Forman in the film; when we asked about the possibility of a cameo, she said, “I don’t think I want to. I’m liking my role behind the scenes.”

If I Stay stars Chloë Grace Moretz (Kick-Ass) and Jamie Blackley (Snow White and the Huntsman) alongside Mireille Enos, Liana Liberato, and Joshua Leonard. The film is directed by RJ Cutler (Nashville), with a screenplay by Shauna Cross (Whip It). The adaptation was picked up by MGM in June, after originally being optioned by Summit Entertainment.

If I Stay follows Mia (Moretz), who is left in a coma after a catastrophic car accident. The story is told through flashbacks, showing Mia’s relationship with her family and boyfriend Adam (Blackley), as she must decide whether to wake up, or to leave forever. The book was first published in 2009; Forman released a sequel, Where She Went, in 2011.

photo and source credit coming soon


January 21, 2014
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I am working on re-uploading all of the screen caps in the gallery. I am changing the format and making the file sizes smaller so they load faster and easier for all of you! With this being said I am loosing all of the gallery views on those albums so if you are looking at screen caps and they randomly disappear I will be re-uploading them shortly. I hope to have this finished by tonight so feel free to keep looking at the newly updated albums and don’t be alarmed if an album disappears and re-appears. No file quality should be lost and no files should be lost I am just making it easier on ya’ll to view and the gallery and photos to load faster for everyone. I just wanted to leave a notice so everyone knows what is going on.


January 21, 2014
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Chloë Grace Moretz just wants to “chill” with friends for her birthday next month.

The ‘Laggies’ actress, who enjoyed a huge birthday party organised by Teen Vogue in New York City last year, is set to turn 17 on February 10 but wants to keep her celebrations “normal” this year.

The ‘Carrie’ star told EOnline.com: “I have a couple of people flying into L.A. for my birthday. I think I just want to be chill…maybe have dinner at the house. Keep it normal.”

She added: “I don’t like going out to dinner in L.A. because it’s so showy. I hate it. I’d rather just be with my family and celebrate being alive for 17 years.”

But the blonde beauty is hoping to indulge her sweet tooth at her small gathering.

She said: “Oh, I love birthday cakes. I need a good birthday cake. We can have dinner at the house but I need a really good birthday cake and it needs to taste amazing.”

Chloë attended a screening for ‘Laggies’ with her co-star Keira Knightley at the Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah and insisted she didn’t mind the cold weather.

Wearing a Christopher Kane mini-dress over a black turtleneck along with knee-high black Jimmy Choo boots, she explained: “I think winter fashion is a lot better than summer because for summer you can only have like two layers or one layer. With winter, you can have all the cool layers and textures.”

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January 21, 2014
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Up-and-coming film star Chloë Grace Moretz will make her off-Broadway debut as the survivor of a school shooting in the world premiere of Scott Z. Burns’ The Library this spring. Directed by Oscar-winning filmmaker Steven Soderbergh, The Library will run in The Public’s Newman Theater March 25 through April 27. Opening night for the drama is scheduled for April 15. Additional casting will be announced shortly.

After Caitlin Gabriel (Moretz) survives a deadly shooting at her high school, she struggles to tell her story to her parents, the authorities and anyone who will listen. But there are other narratives that gain purchase in the media and paint her in a different light. The Library asks us to examine our relationship to the truth and the lies that claim to heal us.

“I wanted to write a play about the stories we tell each other in the face of calamity—the pretty lies and the brutal truths. This is something Steven and I have discussed over the last decade while making movies—What is the value of the truth? What is the cost of a lie? How does a story drift as it moves through time?” said Burns, in a statement. “I am grateful for Steven and Chloë’s collaboration—and we are all grateful that The Public Theater has given us a home. I can think of no better frame for what we are attempting than The Public.”

Acting in films since she was only five years old, Mortez’ credits include The Amityville Horror, Kick-Ass, Let Me In, Hugo, Dark Shadows, Carrie and Kick-Ass 2. She will soon be seen in The Equalizer, Dark Places, Laggies and If I Stay.

One of Hollywood’s most respected writers, directors, producers and editors, Soderbergh recently won an Emmy Award for his HBO film Behind the Candelabra. He earned an Oscar nomination for Best Original Screenplay for his directorial debut, sex, lies, and videotape, and the Oscar in 2000 for directing Traffic, the same year he was nominated for Erin Brockovich. Soderbergh’s other films include Side Effects, Magic Mike, Haywire, Contagion, And Everything is Going Fine, The Girlfriend Experience, The Informant, Che, the Ocean’s trilogy, The Good German, Bubble, Solaris, Full Frontal, The Limey, Out of Sight, Gray’s Anatomy, Schizopolis, The Underneath, King of the Hill and Kafka.

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January 21, 2014
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Talking exclusively to Total Film at the Sundance Film Festival, Chloë Grace Moretz, star of Lynn Shelton’s coming-of-age comedy Laggies, spoke about her desire to see a really strong female super hero.

“It would be great to have one in the Marvel system. It would be great to have more than even Scarlett [Johansson as Black Widow] because Black Widow was still ‘wear the spandex and push your boobs up, this is a man’s world,’” she considered.

“I think what it’ll be is Wonder Woman. I think Wonder Woman is someone that might be able to walk in and do something really cool.

“A lot of the female characters are written that way in the comics, of being submissive, very sexually driven. They’re the kryptonite!

“I think Wonder Woman was one of those characters that really was a strong female character. The closest we’ve gotten to that is Catwoman with Michelle Pfeiffer.”

When asked if she’d consider heading up her own superhero franchise, after playing diminutive bum-kicker Hit Girl in Kick-Ass and Kick-Ass 2, she was circumspect.

“For sure, if it’s the right role,” she said.

In the meantime, 16-year-old Moretz is dabbling in comedy opposite Keira Knightley, in Laggies, Shelton’s film about a directionless 28-year-old woman (Knightley) who tells her boyfriend she’s going away on a retreat and instead goes to live with a teenager (Moretz) and her dad (Sam Rockwell).

“I fell in love with the idea and the story,” said Moretz. “It’s a very funny movie, but it has that undertone. It’s a quarter-life crisis.”

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January 12, 2014
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Warner Bros. has come on board to handle worldwide distribution for MGM on “If I Stay,” starring Chloe Moretz (pictured above).

RJ Cutler directed the film, based on Gayle Forman’s 2009 novel about a 16-year-old who has an out-of-body experience following a car accident that puts her in a coma and kills the rest of her family. Screenplay was written by Shauna Cross (“Whip It”), Marc Silverstein & Abby Kohn (“The Vow”) and Cutler.

Alison Greenspan of Di Novi Pictures is producing, with Denise Di Novi, Forman and Brad Van Arragon exec producing. Mireille Enos, Jamie Blackley, Stacy Keach, Liana Liberato and Joshua Leonard also star.

The project had originally been developed at Summit.

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