Written By GingersnapComments Off on Damian Lewis and Children in New York City
by Gingersnap | damian-lewis.com | July 24, 2021
L to R: Daniel Boulud and Damian Lewis. Photo credit: Daniel Boulud, Instagram
It seems Damian and his children are enjoying some much needed summertime fun while in the city that never sleeps. Damian, Manon, and Gulliver dined at Chef Daniel Boulud’s newest restaurant Le Pavillon, a culinary oasis in the heart of Midtown serving the richness of Northeast fishermen seafood and farmer’s vegetable-forward cuisine. Follow the family’s adventures as they make their way around the city – view more photos in our Gallery here.
For more information about Le Pavillon, visit their website here.
Written By GingersnapComments Off on Damian Lewis Attends UEFA Euro 2020 Semi-Finals
England v Denmark
by Gingersnap | damian-lewis.com | July 7, 2021
Photo by Phil Clarke
Well looked who showed up at Wembley 🙂 Damian, his son Gulliver, and pals attended England v Denmark, the second of two semi-finals, at Wembley Stadium on Wednesday, July 7, 2021. England beat Denmark 2-1 to seal a place in the final of the men’s European championships for the first time. Damian even sported his Soccer Aid shirt in solidarity with England.
With 60,000 fans inside Wembley, it took an extra-time winner from Harry Kane to secure a Three Lions victory. Now England has to focus on Italy.
Written By GingersnapComments Off on Results of Lord Mayor’s Appeal: Twenty20 Cricket Match
Team Axe Wins
by Gingersnap | damian-lewis.com | July 4, 2021
Upfront left: William Russell. Upfront right: Damian Lewis. Back row behind Damian: Gareth Lewis
Today, Sunday, 4 July 2021, Lord Mayor’s Appeal held the charitable Twenty20 cricket match on the grounds of the Honourable Artillery Company venue, with Damian’s brother William Russell serving as captain for his team, The Lord Mayor XI versus Damian serving as Captain for his team, The Bobby Axelrod XI. And it looks like Damian’s other brother Gareth Lewis played on the Bobby Axelrod XI team as well!
The winning team was The Bobby Axelrod XI, but really both teams win because the match was for charity! The Lord Mayor’s Appeal organization aims to find solutions to the most pressing societal issues in London and beyond with the strategy of working on four key pillars to create a City that is inclusive, healthy, skilled and fair.
For more information about the Lord Mayor’s Appeal, please visit their website here.
View more photos of the event in our Gallery here.
Written By GingersnapComments Off on Before They Were Famous: Stage Roles – Nov 13, 2020
Damian Lewis in Cymbeline
by Tristram Kenton | The Guardian | November 13, 2020
Cymbeline by William Shakespeare
Damian Lewis as Posthumus Leonatu
Royal Shakespeare Theatre
Cymbeline, King of Britain when Augustus Caesar was Emperor of Rome, has a daughter, Innogen, and two sons who were stolen in infancy. The queen, his second wife, has a son, Cloten, whom Cymbeline wishes Innogen to marry, but she has secretly married the commoner Posthumus Leonatus who was adopted as an orphan and raised in the Cymbeline family. Cymbeline banishes Posthumus to Rome, where he meets Iachimo, who wagers with him that he can seduce Innogen. Arriving in Britain, Iachimo realizes that she is incorruptible, but, hiding in her bedroom, obtains evidence which convinces Posthumus that he has won the wager. Posthumus orders his servant Pisanio to kill Innogen at Milford Haven, but instead Pisanio advises her to disguise herself as Fidele, a page. In Wales,she meets her brothers, who were stolen twenty years before by the banished nobleman Belarius. Cloten pursues Innogen to Wales in Posthumus’ clothes, determined to rape her and kill Posthumus. Instead, he is killed by one of her brothers, and his decapitated body laid beside Innogen, who has taken a potion that makes her appear dead. When she revives, Innogen/Fidele joins the Roman army, which is invading Britain as a result of Cymbeline’s failure to pay tribute to Rome. Posthumus and the stolen Princes are instrumental in defeating the Roman army. A final scene of explanations leads to private and public reconciliation.
View the original gallery here
Read the rest of the original article at The Guardian