Artemis Fowl Full Movie Watch Online In HD
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Artemis Fowl Full Movie: 2019 science fantasy adventure film based on the first novel in the series of the same name by Eoin Colfer. Directed by Kenneth Branagh and written by Conor McPherson, the film stars Ferdia Shaw, Lara McDonnell, Tamara Smart, Nonso Anozie, Josh Gad, and Judi Dench. It will be released by Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures on May 29, 2020 in 3D and IMAX.. Watch “Artemis Fowl Full Movie” 123movies 2019 Online Free HD Film
Eoin Colfer on The Fowl Twins and his Artemis Fowl success: ‘It’s not very Irish to be proud of something’
As he releases new book The Fowl Twins, the author talks to Susie Mesure about Hollywood film adaptations, dragon noir and his ‘ideas sofa’
For most writers, proof they have hit the big time might come from a famous actor snapping up their best-selling series for a Hollywood adaptation. But not for Eoin Colfer, the Irish author whose hit Artemis Fowl series is being turned into a movie by Sir Kenneth Branagh, with Dame Judi Dench and Adrian Scarborough among the cast.
Instead, Colfer reckons he has done OK because he has been able to splurge on building himself a little office in the garden, complete with “thinking sofa” and a painting of David Bowie by Tony DiTerlizzi. “My family tease me about my sofa. It’s like a day bed,” the 54-year-old says.
Thanks to his best-known creation being a boy wizard with a taste for mischief, Artemis Fowl was dubbed the anti-Harry Potter. “It was like he was the bad guy,” says Colfer. “If Harry Potter was Take That, Artemis Fowl was East 17, being a bit naughty at Christmas.”
He remembers people asking how he persuaded JK Rowling to let him write the anti-Harry, but the truth is, Colfer had written three Artemis Fowl books before ever reading Rowling. “It was a nice niche to occupy,” he says, with characteristic modesty. Pushed about his success, he adds, “I’ve sold plenty. It accounts for my beautiful sleep sofa… I mean, my ideas sofa.”
After writing the eighth instalment of Artemis’s adventures, which centre on the misdeeds of a 12-year-old genius descended from a long line of criminal masterminds, Colfer had had enough, opting to take a breather from the series. An earlier film version failed to get off the ground and Colfer turned instead to other projects: a musical, a play (“about a puppet turkey”), crime novels for adults, a graphic novel about refugees called Illegal, and his first fantasy novel for adults, Highfire, which is out in January (“I call it dragon noir”).
‘It would probably be a lot easier if I was on Artemis 15 by now. I just find I get bored, and if I get bored, the work suffers’
If that sounds like living the writing dream, this former teacher disagrees. “It would probably be a lot easier if I was on Artemis 15 by now. I just find I get bored, and if I get bored, the work suffers. I want every book to be better than the last. And if I’m not excited, it’s not possible.”
But ideas about the Fowl family kept coming, until he had too many stories running around in his head to ignore. Distance meant that he appreciated his creation all the more. “It’s not very Irish to be proud of something, but I started to feel a pride in the [Fowl] world. I’m kind of a curmudgeon, really, but I went back into it more positively.”
The result is The Fowl Twins, a spin-off about Artemis’s twin brothers, Myles and Beckett, who are home alone on their fortified island examining a miniature troll when a deranged nobleman storms in, guns blazing, and a Spanish nun effectively kidnaps them. “I’ve dialled up the jokes,” he says. He promises at least another two instalments, and then will see how he feels.
Given how long he has waited to see Artemis Fowl hit the big screen – he sold the screenplay rights before the first book even came out, in 2001 – Colfer jokes that he is still cautious when talking about the film. “It’s made, though, so I can’t see how it wouldn’t come out.”
It is, at least, in the hands of a fan: Sir Kenneth’s nephew tipped off his uncle about the series when they were on holiday, telling him he should make a movie about them; Sir Kenneth picked up the first and read the next two as well. “Three months later, Disney called him to ask if he’d like to direct it,” Colfer says.
The author is now planning another graphic novel with Giovanni Rigano, the artist who worked on Illegal and who has also illustrated graphic versions of Artemis Fowl. Colfer himself used to want to be an illustrator, but realised he wasn’t good enough when he got to college. Which for Artemis Fowl fans is probably just as well.