Welcome to Miss Seyfried, your source for all things Amanda Seyfried. Here you'll find news updates as well as HQ photos - including events and photoshoots. Not to mention scans, screencaps and everything else.
Jan 27, 2015
By Renee 0 Comments

CBS Films has cast a holiday comedy, tentatively titled “Let It Snow,” with Alan Arkin, John Goodman, Ed Helms, Diane Keaton, Anthony Mackie, Amanda Seyfried, June Squibb, Marisa Tomei and Olivia Wilde.

CBS Films is planning a Nov. 13 release with Lionsgate handling distribution under its recently launched partnership.

The film has started shooting in Pittsburgh and will also star Jake Lacy, Alex Borstein and Jon Tenney. Jessie Nelson (“I Am Sam”) is directing from a screenplay by Steven Rogers (“P.S. I Love You”).

Groundswell’s Michael London and Janice Williams are joining Nelson in producing the film. Exec producers are Imagine Entertainment, Keaton, Steven Rogers and Ted Gidlow.

T Bone Burnett is the film’s executive music producer and is producing its soundtrack.

The story follows the exasperated members of an extended family as they attempt to gather for their annual holiday celebration.

The project had formerly been titled “The Most Wonderful Time.”

Scott Shooman is overseeing the project for CBS Films.


Jan 16, 2015
By Renee 0 Comments

I’ve added 19 missing HQ stills of Amanda in Lovelace, as well as three missing photos from the promotional photoshoot.


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Jan 10, 2015
By Renee 0 Comments

By Catherine Q. O’Neill

Talking to Amanda Seyfried on the phone is a little like catching up with any other girlfriend. She’ll tell you about her birthday dinner at ABC Kitchen a few days prior, the $30 massage she’s headed to that day, and how badly she wants to chop bangs. Seyfried, the glamorous and very, very real face of Clé de Peau Beauté, gave me a peek into her beauty routine.

What are your three can’t-live-without-‘em products? ”Concealer, mascara, and—oof this is tough—red lipstick. I have seven of that bright red [Clé de Peau Beauté Extra Rich Lipstick in 311] that I keep losing and finding in my pockets and in every tote. If you’re not dressed up, you can dress yourself up in a minute with that.”

What has been your favorite beauty look for a role? ”The wig in Lovelace was so fun because it was a huge permed ‘fro. I recommend anyone who’s having a bad day to go out and buy a wig like that and walk around in it. It will change your perspective for sure.”

Your skin is flawless—has it always been? ”Every month I tended to get pimples in the center of my face. I always needed that concealer stick to cover them up. But since I’ve been using the Clé de Peau skin care, I have such clear skin, it’s amazing. I don’t use foundation. It’s only been in the past four to five years since I’ve been with the brand that I’ve been able to wake up and not cover something up.”

But surely you also get facials and treatments? ”There’s this woman in L.A. that, when I go to her, I walk out with glowing skin. Her name is Shani Darden. She does Jessica Alba, and my friend Monica, who’s friends with Jess, recommended her to me. She’s incredible and works out of her house. I wish she lived in New York.”

Will your routine change for awards season this year? ”Nope. I don’t participate in awards season unless I absolutely have to. As much as I love Hollywood, I think it’s the most stressful thing in the world to be a part of a movie that’s nominated. You gotta get out there and be your most outgoing self and dress up and get your makeup and hair done constantly. I’m luckily, or maybe unluckily, not a part of a film that’s nominated this year, so I won’t have to think about it.”

Do you prefer to emphasize your lips or your eyes? ”My lips. I see a lot of women plumping their lips and I think, Thank God I was born with them, because I’d probably want to do that same. It’s kind of striking.”

Does Justin [Long] prefer the red lip, too? ”I don’t even think he notices. The thing about lipstick is you can’t really kiss anybody. I think about that putting it on: Am I OK with not getting touched for the rest of the day or evening?”

I love that you’re constantly trying new hairstyles. What has been your favorite style? ”I usually don’t have much of an opinion of what I want. Jenny Cho [my hairstylist] just does whatever she wants. She always wants to do something different—she’s an artist. What I like is a blowout. I love when my hair is smooth and I can touch it. For red carpet it’s easier to have it back.”

Do you do any special treatments? ”No. It just keeps getting ashier as I get older. I don’t really wash my hair much. In the long run, it’s better for my hair to not constantly be shampooed. I do use dry shampoo; I can’t live without it—I would have to wash it all the time. My favorite is Kevin Murphy, and I’ve tried them all. The smell blows my mind.”

Is there a hairstyle you’re dying to try? “Yeah, I would love to chop the f— out of my hair. I want to chop it to my shoulders, and then I want bangs. But I don’t think Clé de Peau would be into anything superdrastic of a change. And I really respect them. What I plan on doing is growing my hair out a little longer. Then [hairstylist] Garren is going to cut it into extensions so I can cut my hair finally. The only thing I can do to preserve my long hair in some way is to use my own. It sucks to not have the freedom. I want it short. Every woman, every man should have the freedom to do something new with their look. It’s another accessory.”

What are your favorite fragrance and your favorite smell? ”Givenchy Very Irresistible [Seyfried is also a spokeswoman]. It’s classic and really feminine, which I like. I wear it at night if I’m leaving my apartment. I don’t wear perfume when I’m at home. It needs to be used less often if you want it to maintain that feeling you get when you put it on. And fire is my favorite smell. I’ll light a fire if it’s cold out. That smoky campfire smell reminds me of being in the country. I love it.”

What is the most luxurious thing in your bathroom? ”A bottle of apple cider vinegar for my bath that I’ll take once a week. It doesn’t smell good. You pour the whole bottle in when it’s cold out. When you’re sick, it’s good for taking out whatever bug is going on. That’s the most luxurious. Besides the [Clé de Peau] La Crème.

Massage or facial? ”I much prefer a massage. In Los Angeles, I go to the Sunset Foot Spa. It’s 30 bucks for an hour, and it’s amazing. I don’t know anybody I haven’t brought with me who hasn’t become addicted.”

And where is your favorite place in New York? ”ABC Carpet and Home is my favorite place, but I refuse, refuse to spend any more money there. It’s so warm inside. I had my birthday dinner there last week. I also go to Washington Square Park to walk my dogs.”


Dec 25, 2014
By Renee 0 Comments

Thanks to the super-talented Nicole, Miss Seyfried has gorgeous new site and gallery themes featuring Amanda’s Esquire and Allure Korea photoshoots! I hope you like them as much as I do.

Dec 11, 2014
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I’ve added over 40 HQ photos of Amanda attending the ACRIA Holiday Dinner earlier tonight!


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Dec 05, 2014
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Nov 27, 2014
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Nov 06, 2014
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If you happened to be anywhere near the Internet on Oct. 3, you probably noticed an outpouring of nostalgia for 2004’s Mean Girls. The reason? A throwaway line uttered by Lindsay Lohan’s Cady: “It’s October 3rd.”

That may seem a pretty slim thread to hang an entire day on, but it’s indicative of the fervent fan base for this new-classic teen comedy. Written by Tina Fey and directed by Mark Waters (Vampire Academy), Mean Girls stars Lohan as a high school student at a new school who infiltrates the Plastics, a group of nasty popular girls led by queen bee Regina (Rachel McAdams) and her underlings: insecure Gretchen (Lacey Chabert) and dumb-as-a-stump Karen (Amanda Seyfried). The film became a surprise sleeper hit, earning $129 million worldwide and gaining an even bigger following on DVD. In the decade since, Mean Girls has joined Clueless and Sixteen Candles in the teen-comedy canon.

For its 10th anniversary, EW invited the film’s female leads to our own little pep rally, where they talked about their memories, behind-the-scenes magic, and what they think their characters would be doing now.

Fey planned to star as teacher Ms. Norbury. But finding the right actresses to play the titular mean girls proved to be more difficult.

AMANDA SEYFRIED(KarenSmith): Mark Waters was like, “You have something I want. Let’s see if you work for Karen.” He was so amazing. He saw comedic timing I didn’t see, and thank God for that. You only get so many breaks in your life. I just wanted to be in the movie. To be asked to play Karen, I was like, “Great! Whatever!”


The film was shot in 2003, with Toronto standing in for Evanston, Ill. The cast was filled out by Lizzy Caplan as surly Janis Ian, Daniel Franzese as sassy sidekick Damian Leigh, Jonathan Bennett as dreamboat Aaron Samuels, Amy Poehler as Regina’s inappropriate mother, and Tim Meadows as the school’s frustrated principal.
Mean Girls was the first major movie for some of them, leading to a lot of on-set bonding.

SEYFRIED: I had just graduated high school! It was terrifying. I don’t know what I would have done without Lacey Chabert. She was my angel. She took me in, and we’d hang out in her trailer and listen to Dido.

CHABERT: Amanda and I became very close very quickly. It was a very special time. I turned 21 while we were filming in the mall. The crew gave me a cake, and the entire mall sang “Happy Birthday” to me. I made this huge feast for Canadian Thanksgiving and invited everyone over.

SEYFRIED: Lacey taught me how to make pecan pie. She made my experience so magical and so safe for me.

SEYFRIED: One of my favorite scenes was when the little Chihuahua is biting the nipples off Amy Poehler. It was so fun.

EW asked each of the Plastics where they think their characters would be now, 10 years later.

SEYFRIED: Karen would manage or own a store that sells really cool dog attire, like Swarovski dog collars and Halloween costumes for animals. She’s probably really focused.


Oct 28, 2014
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Oct 21, 2014
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NEW YORK (AP) — Actors often complain about short rehearsal times, but some of entertainment’s biggest names — including Melanie Griffith, Amanda Seyfried, Uzo Aduba, Peter Dinklage, Nina Dobrev and Pablo Schreiber — are about to have virtually none.

They’ll be appearing next month in the 14th annual benefit “The 24 Hour Plays on Broadway,” which asks over a dozen actors, six writers and six directors to come up with six original short plays over the course of a day. Proceeds help the Urban Arts Partnership.

Rosie Perez, the actress and co-host of “The View” who is the artistic chair for the partnership and a veteran of the 24-hour plays, had this advice for participants: “Anything you can do outside of being reckless and taking illegal substances do it! You’re going to need everything.”

The other stars who have agreed to participate include Sasha Alexander, Jamie Chung, Billy Crudup, Rachel Dratch, Michael Ealy, Seth Green, Bryan Greenberg, Taran Killam, Zoe Kravitz, Justin Long, Aasif Mandvi, Stephen Merchant, Diane Neal, Jay Pharoah, Sebastian Stan, Julia Stiles, Tracie Thoms and Michael Kenneth.

The directors include America Ferrera (“Ugly Betty”), Andy Fickman (“Reefer Madness!”) and Kathy Najimy (“Veronica’s Closet”). Writers include Christina Anderson (“Good Goods”), Bekah Brunstetter (“Oohrah!”), comedian David Cross, David Lindsay Abaire (“Rabbit Hole”) and Jonathan Marc Sherman (“Things We Want”). Sarwat Siddiqui, the winner of a young writers’ project from Fordham University, will join the playwrights.

Next month, the pressure will be on as the playwrights gather at 10 p.m. on Nov. 16 and must pen a 10-minute play by 7 a.m. the next morning. The celebrity actors will then rehearse the work for the next 12 hours. At 8 p.m. on Nov. 17, the plays will be performed for a live audience at the American Airlines Theatre.

“The lack of sleep is really not the big issue,” said Perez. “The big issue is controlling the panic. Sleep is needed so that your mind remains as stable as possible.”

The one-night-only show benefits the partnership, an organization that brings arts education into New York City classrooms. The 24-Hour play project is backed by German luxury penmaker Montblanc, which has helped fund the project for several years, as well as the Montblanc Young Writers Program.

The final six plays that emerge may not be works of genius. They even may be a bit silly, but proceeds go to help underserved public schools. “A little silliness goes a long way,” said Perez.