The actor has thrown his name into the ring for consideration in taking over from Hugh Jackman.
Whether you know him as Demetri Ravitch from 'Weeds', as Pornstache from Netflix original series 'Orange is the New Black', or as Mad Sweeney from the recent Starz show 'American Gods', Pablo Schreiber is quickly becoming a household name. Throughout the years, he's impressed audiences with his wide range of acting talents and now, he's got his eyes on making a major move to the big screen.
Could you see Pablo Schreiber as Wolverine?
Following his final portrayal of 'X-Men' mutant Wolverine in 'Logan', Hugh Jackman has called his time with the Marvel franchise to an end. Whilst many will expect a long break now before anybody else takes over, Schreiber is already hoping to sink his claws into the meaty role.
Continue reading: Pablo Schreiber Wants To Play Wolverine
The actor plays Mad Sweeney in the fantasy Starz series.
Based on the multi-award-winning novel of the same name by Neil Gaiman, the 'American Gods' television series on Starz has proven to be a huge success. Bringing Ricky Whittle and Ian McShane back to the small screen in the leading roles of Shadow Moon and Mr. Wednesday respectively, the series teases impending war between the old gods and the new, as each entity battles it out for respect and worship.
Mad Sweeney and Shadow Moon enjoy a punch-up in the Crocodile Bar as Mr. Wednesday looks on
With Bryan Fuller and Michael Green in charge of the show, viewers have seen some incredibly artistic takes on scenes they've only ever been able to dream up in their heads before now, as well as expanded roles for characters that may only have been touched upon in the original novel.
Continue reading: Pablo Schreiber On His Hesitations Before Joining 'American Gods'
Pablo Schreiber - Premiere of Roadside Attractions' 'Love And Friendship' at Directors Guild Of America - Arrivals at Directors Guild of America - Los Angeles, California, United States - Tuesday 3rd May 2016
Not the subtlest director working in Hollywood, Michael Bay brings his surging machismo to this retelling of the notorious attack on an American compound in Libya on the anniversary of 9/11 in 2012. As always, Bay stages the action on a big scale in a way that looks amazing, but he neglects both the story and the characters. As a result, the film feels epic and beefy, but is impossible to engage with.
It opens as a team of hired soldiers assembles at a secret CIA base in Benghazi. Jack (John Krasinski) is the newest arrival, joining his old pal Rone (James Badge Dale) and four more tough guys (Pablo Schreiber, David Denman, Dominic Fumusa and Max Martini). Meanwhile just up the road, the American Ambassador (Matt Letscher) is staying in a rather unsecure compound with not quite enough security, despite stern warnings from Washington that trouble is brewing. Sure enough, as night falls a local jihadist militia launches a violent, fiery assault. The CIA base chief (David Costabile) tells his men not to join the fight, but of course they can't resist the chance to charge in and save the day.
Over a long and bludgeoning two and a half hours, Bay carefully recreates this long, vicious night of fighting, as the situation continually twists out of control. The best thing about the film is the way it depicts how difficult it was to know which locals were on which side, but even this is simplified in Chuck Hogan's script. Everyone on-screen is interchangeable as either a bewildered nerd or a fierce warrior, and the only one in between is by far the film's strongest character: Peyman Moaadi's translator, who gets pushed right into the middle of the nightmare. In the few quiet moments, there are clumsy attempts to give these manly men some back-story, but it's the same for everyone: former black ops soldier with a wife and kids back home.
Continue reading: 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers Of Benghazi Review
In this featurette, we get to meet some of the real life heroes 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi is based on. The film tries to stick as accurately as possible to the minute by minute account of what these men experienced.
Being a security contractor stationed in Benghazi is a job that most people would not be equipped to do; it takes a special type of person, not to mention the training. It's September 2012 and the security agencies around the world are still on high alert and recovering from the terror attacks in London the year prior.
When a group of Islamist radicals attack two American bases in Benghazi, Libya the American citizens in the compounds are placed in grave danger and it's left to a small group of Ex-Navy SEALS and Special Forces operatives to go help protect them. Placing their lives in danger, they take it upon themselves to protect the Ambassador to the United States.
13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi is based on Mitchell Zuckoff's novel 13 Hours: The Inside Account of What Really Happened in Benghazi and was directed by Michael Bay.
Benghazi, Libya has become out-of-control, with Islamic extremists terrorising the state with multiple bomb attacks. As such, the CIA operatives that have been stationed there to covertly observe the terrorism are in more danger than ever before, and so an elite team of former military weapons and manouvre experts are brought on for ultimate security. Jack Da Silva is the team's newest recruit, having previously trained SEALs at the Coronado Navy base. Led by the sharp and formidable Rone, the six-man group face their first major attack when Islamic radicalists storm the US embassy. With the death of an American Ambassador occurring not long after, it's clear that these men have something close to a suicide mission to undertake. But they're willing to risk everything to save the rest of their country's civilians.
Pablo Schreiber and Jessica Monty - Photographs of a variety of stars as they arrived at the New York Premiere of 'Exodus: Gods And Kings' which was held at the Brooklyn Museum in New York City, New York, United States - Sunday 7th December 2014
It's Sam's 'big day', today is the day he's set to meet with a publishing house with a view to possibly publishing his first novel, something he's wanted all his life. Sitting on the subway, Sam notices a little boy get separated from his guardian, unwilling to leave the boy alone, Sam tries to take the boy, Rasheen, to the police, but he has different ideas and bolts. After catching up with the boy, Sam learns that Rasheen's been in the care of social services before and will not return. Late for his meeting, Sam reluctantly agrees to take Rasheen in for a few days until they find a suitable arrangement.
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Not the subtlest director working in Hollywood, Michael Bay brings his surging machismo to this...
In this featurette, we get to meet some of the real life heroes 13 Hours:...
Being a security contractor stationed in Benghazi is a job that most people would not...
Benghazi, Libya has become out-of-control, with Islamic extremists terrorising the state with multiple bomb attacks....
It's Sam's 'big day', today is the day he's set to meet with a publishing...