Daniel Radcliffe describes Horns as "rock ‘n’ roll"
Daniel Radcliffe has done a sterling job shaking off the shackles of type-casting since graduating from Hogwarts, more than earning his place in the Future 100 in issue 207 of Total Film magazine. Inside the issue, we look at movies, stars and trends shaping the future, and we chat to Radcliffe about his eclectic slate, including beat-lit flick Kill Your Darlings, and demonic adaptation Horns. On the latter, the Alexandre Aja-directed adaptation of Joe Hill’s novel, Radcliffe told us about how the film evades any easy genre classification. “The first third starts off like some bizarre absurdist comedy, and then it becomes this epic tragic love story and revenge saga with elements of horror, fantasy, religion and everything else you can imagine along the way,” he explained. “And rock’n’roll, that’s another important influence in the movie. I saw it the other day and I do think that Alexandre has done an amazing job.” On Horns’ status as a horror film, Radcliffe added: “The Woman In Black is more authentically horror. Horns has horror elements in it but it’s not really a horror film. “There’s one sequence where – in Alex’s words – we go into full slasher movie mode. Generally speaking, it’s never just one thing, which is why it will be a challenging film to market.” Horns will open in late 2013. For much more from Radcliffe, pick up pick up issue 207 of Total Film magazine, which is out now! And Total Film magazine issue 207 comes with four awesome free posters, including Thor: The Dark World, Elysium, Monsters University and After Earth. Check out a preview below [click to see a larger version] (Posters only available with the magazine edition. Not available with digital tablet editions) Check out our full preview of the latest issue of Total Film magazine. Subscribe to Total Film magazine now! Get the Total Film interactive iPad edition for just £1.99! Get Total Film magazine on your Android device from Google Play!
Original Article – Daniel Radcliffe describes Horns as "rock ‘n’ roll"