Logan Lerman Talks NOAH, Working with Darren Aronofsky and Russell Crowe, David Ayer’s FURY, and More

     March 25, 2014


Opening this weekend is director Darren Aronofsky’s Biblical epic Noah.  As most of you already know, the film is Aronofsky’s take on the Great Flood story from the Bible, with Russell Crowe assuming the role of a man who is told by God that Earth’s population will be wiped out by a flood.  The film also stars Jennifer ConnellyRay WinstoneEmma WatsonAnthony HopkinsLogan Lerman, and Douglas Booth.  For more on Noah, here’s 11 minutes of behind-the-scenes footage, 30 images, a featurette, and all our previous coverage.

At the recent Los Angeles press day, I landed an exclusive video interview with Logan Lerman.  He talked about working with Aronofsky and Crowe, his reaction to seeing the ark for the first time, deleted scenes, David Ayer’s World War II tank actioner Fury, and a lot more.  Hit the jump to watch.

Logan Lerman:

  • What was it like working with Aronofsky?
  • How Aronofsky has been passionate about the story of Noah for almost his entire life
  • Reaction to seeing the ark for the first time?
  • Has he seen the final cut and did he have any deleted scenes?
  • What was it like working with Russell Crowe?
  • What was it like making David Ayer’s World War 2 war film Fury?

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  • Guest

    Logan Lerman is a self-hating Jew who has consistently whitewashed his own grandfather’s background as a Holocaust refugee, in interviews. He has no business starring in a World War II movie about fighting Nazis.

    • Guest

      Logan’s paternal grandfather, who was raised in Berlin of the 1930s, had to leave Germany because of the Nazi regime. They subsequently lived in Shanghai, China (likely the Shanghai Ghetto).

      Logan, on the other hand, described all this in one interview as: “my grandfather… when he was a child, he was travelling… he had to leave his home… and he was travelling to China… he grew up in China”.

      No mention ever of the words “Jewish”, “Nazis”, “Holocaust”, “persecution”, or anything that might lead anyone to know the actual story. In the video of this interview, you can almost see Logan’s eyes straining as he tries to avoid saying any of these words.

      Starts right here at 0:19. And he has repeated the same story in interviews many times, using pretty much the same language.

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