Welcome to Teresa-Palmer.Org your #1 fansite for the beautiful and talented Australian actress Teresa Palmer.
You may know Teresa from her role in the Oscar winning movie Hacksaw Ridge (2017), Lights Out (2016), The Choice (2016), Warm Bodies (2013) or I Am Number Four (2011). Up next Teresa will appear in the vampire fantasy television adaptation of A Discovery of Witches, where Teresa will play Diana Bishop and star opposite Matthew Goode. Please browse the site and we will keep you updated xoxo
Jess / February 8th, 2017

Teresa took her two-year-old Bodhi and newborn brother Forest to Cafe Gratitude in West Hollywood yesterday – she looked casually chic in slim fit grey jeans that showed off her slim legs, and her fitted maroon dress shirt clung to her toned arms as she carried Forest in her arms.

We have added x35 candids to the gallery…



Jess / February 7th, 2017

We have added some candids of Teresa braving the rain to run errands in West Hollywood yesterday…



Jess / February 7th, 2017

We have added x197 screencaps of Teresa in Knight of Cups (2015) to the gallery…



Jess / February 6th, 2017

We have added x06 new stills from Berlin Syndrome (2016)



Jess / February 6th, 2017

We have added x361 HQ screencaps of Teresa in Point Break (2015)



Jess / February 5th, 2017

We have added some new candids of Teresa spotted heading to Soho House in West Hollywood …



Jess / February 3rd, 2017

We have added a photoshoot taken by Frederic Auerbach for Artistry last year…



Jess / February 3rd, 2017

We have added x1,337 HD screencaps of Teresa in Lights Out (2016) …



Jess / February 2nd, 2017

We have finally added x HD screencaps of Teresa in The Choice (2016) to the gallery…



Jess / February 2nd, 2017

Cate Shortland’s kinky confinement thriller reveals her affinity for genre-tinged material, at no cost to her distinctive formal style.

Australian director Cate Shortland’s films feature a kind of threatening beauty. Their surfaces are too immaculate, too exquisite, not to be masking messier, queasier ideas and impulses beneath: the reckless, harshly punished sexuality of a teenage girl in “Somersault,” or a youth’s dawning realization of her Nazi brainwashing in “Lore.” In “Berlin Syndrome,” Shortland’s equally, intensely elegant third feature, the ugly subversion of seductive exteriors is built into the film’s very narrative, as a heady, sexy holiday hook-up turns overnight into an abusive abduction — cuing a nightmarish game of sexual control and captivity, in which toxic masculinity calls the shots. Adapted from Melanie Joosten’s 2011 novel, this arresting, slightly over-extended conversation piece marks Shortland’s first foray into genre storytelling — though the film’s aloof tone and angular gender politics keep it in the art-house domain.

That said, with sales already having proven brisk — a U.S. distribution deal was secured with Vertical Entertainment prior to its Sundance debut, with Netflix gaining streaming rights — “Berlin Syndrome” promises to be its director’s most widely seen effort to date, hinting at her potential facility with more commercial crossover projects. Between more trickily opaque stretches of character development, Shortland nails a handful of straight-up, nerve-shredding tension sequences, teasing a version of the film that might have tilted into full-bore horror.

As it is, the backpacker-abroad scenario that unfolds here is as coldly frightening as any grislier “Saw”-style version of events. Wandering aimlessly and alone through Berlin, young photographer Clare (Teresa Palmer, rather boldly underplaying) seems content to let adventure come to her, so when handsome, chatty local teacher Andi (Max Riemelt) takes an interest, a brief, hot dalliance with him strikes her as just the right degree of recklessness. After some romantic comedy-style courting — ambling through public gardens, correcting his adorable English errors, mooning over Gustav Klimt paintings — their relationship takes a sensual step up. As in her previous films, Shortland conveys the sense of touch with quivering exactitude, as Germain McMicking’s camera lingers deliciously over entwined expanses of skin.

The film’s steamiest, most ravishingly lit love scene comes, however, with a brutal hangover: The next morning, Clare awakes alone in Andi’s apartment to find all doors and windows impenetrably bolted, and her cellphone stripped of its SIM card. When her captor returns, meanwhile, she finds his demeanor drastically changed, his affable gallantry giving way to violent, chilly mastery — though he appears psychologically torn between blandly playing house (“Do you like pesto?”) and more perversely exploiting her imprisonment. The glowingly shot physical intimacy stops here — Shortland and screenwriter Shaun Grant show thankfully little interest in sexing up this grim chamber drama from this point — but “Berlin Syndrome” still demonstrates an acute awareness of body language and purely physical power-play, whether through touching the flesh or breaking it.

Read More: Variety



Projects
Berlin Syndrome (2017)
Teresa as Clare
A passionate holiday romance leads to an obsessive relationship, when an Australian photojournalist wakes one morning in a Berlin apartment and is unable to leave.
2:22 (2017)
Teresa as Sarah
A man's life is derailed when an ominous pattern of events repeats itself in exactly the same manner every day, ending at precisely 2:22 p.m.
A Discovery of Witches (2018)
Teresa as Diana Bishop
Two lovers, young witch Diana Bishop and vampire Matthew Clairmont,have a dangerous adventure trying to find the very precious book "Ashmole 782" which brought them together and contains some of the biggest ever existing secrets.
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Name: Teresa-Palmer.Org
Domains: www.teresa-palmer.org
Owners: Jess www
Previous Owner: Prisc. & Audrey
Hosted By:The Fan Carpet www
Opened: August 2012
Now: 28 Fans Online

This is a fansite and not affiliated with Teresa Palmer or her management in any way. The aim of Teresa-Palmer.Org is to provide an up-to-date base on Tereas's present and upcoming projects, as well as archiving her past work as comprehensive as possible. All photos are copyright to their respective owners, no copyright infringement is ever intended.
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