Yesterday was a big moment in Tom’s acting career – after being nominated for his first Golden Globe, for his role as Jonathan Pine in The Night Manager, he won Best in a mini series or TV movie. Admittedly I was not certain Tom would win as he had some serious competition in the category, but I am extremely proud and happy for him!
Below is a video of Tom backstage during the press call after winning his award.
The Night Manager also won in 2 other categories; Olivia Coleman for Best supporting actress in a series, limited series or TV film and Hugh Laurie accepted the award for Best supporting actor in a series, limited series or TV film.
I have added over 160 HQ images of Tom on the red carpet, on stage and backstage shots. I have also added the portrait of Tom with his award as well. Enjoy!
Below is a collection of Tweets, Snapchats and Instagram posts that were taken off Tom while he attended the BAFTA Tea Party last night. I have also added more HQ images to the gallery, with more to come!
The images featured in the posts are also added to the gallery, and under the read more are other posts to read.
Exciting to hear while he films Thor! For his role as Jonathan Pine in The Night Manager, Tom was the lucky recipient of the Best Actor award. As he is currently in Australia, he filmed a video for the ceremony, and 2 actors joined him in his speech. Check the video out below:
‘The Night Manager’ has been nominated at the Television Critics Association Awards! The series is up for Outstanding Achievement In Movies, Miniseries & Specials, against HBO’s ‘All The Way’, FX’s ‘Fargo’, History’s ‘Roots’ and more. The show will take place on Saturday, August 6, 2016, at the Beverly Hilton Hotel during the Television Critics Association’s summer press tour.
OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT IN MOVIES, MINISERIES AND SPECIALS
All The Way, HBO
Fargo, FX The Night Manager, AMC
The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story, FX
Show Me A Hero, HBO
When Aaron Paul of “The Path” and Tom Hiddleston of “The Night Manager” sat down to chat for Variety and PBS’ “Actors on Actors,” a bromance was born. The two talked about Paul’s disastrous “Cloverfield” audition, social media and more.
Business Insider sat down with Tom at the Crosby Street Hotel in Manhattan while he was attending the Tribeca Film Festival to talk about “High-Rise,” why he watched a real human autopsy to prepare for the role, how often he’s slept in his own bed in the last year, and what he thinks about no one going to see “I Saw the Light.”
Business Insider: Has it been fun to do these roles — “Crimson Peak,” “I Saw the Light,” “High-Rise” — where you play characters who are conflicted and have a lot going on?
Tom Hiddleston: I feel immensely lucky that I’m allowed to do so many different things. I have chosen to do those things, deliberately, but not every actor is allowed to do that and that’s an immense good fortune to choose different kinds of things to explore. They have all been fascinating for different reasons. Now in your position it’s a strange compression of all this work coming out at the same time. Where as for me, each project had its own integrity and focus. It’s very peculiar, the work of the last 18 months of the my life has been released in the space of one month.
BI: Is it daunting to have all these characters reaching the public at the same time?
Hiddleston: Not especially. It’s not like I have any control over it.
BI: It’s interesting because we as an audience are seeing you in different characters at once —
Along with his castmate Hugh Laurie, from ‘The Night Manager’, Tom appears to have ruled out a 2nd season of the series. Both actors said the tale of a hotel night manager drawn into spying on a British arms dealer had ended with the finale of the six-part series, the Mirror reported.
Hiddleston, 35, promoting the spy thriller in the US, said: “As it stands, Jonathan Pine exists for six hours in a mini-series. […] I don’t know what might happen outside that. The story feels complete. […] I only ever conceived of it as an adaptation of a complete novel by John le Carré. We made some alterations, we updated it so it had a political resonance and we changed the ending a little bit. I know the rumours about it extending, but none of that is real.”
Laurie, 56, added: “It’s based on a novel, we’ve got to the end of the novel and John le Carré has yet to write another novel. […] So in cold practical terms, no, we’re done.”