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Depp is regarded as one of the world's biggest film stars. Barrie in Finding Neverland, and Boston gangster Whitey Bulger in Black Mass.

He later found box office success in the fantasy adventure film Sleepy Hollow (1999), the fantasy swashbuckler film Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003) and its sequels, the fantasy film Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005), the fantasy film Alice in Wonderland (2010), and the animated action comedy western Rango (2011) (in which he voiced the title character).Depp has collaborated on nine films with director, producer and friend Tim Burton.The Kids set out together for Los Angeles in pursuit of a record deal, changing their name to Six Gun Method, but the group split up before signing a record deal.Depp subsequently collaborated with the band Rock City Angels the sister of his band's bass player and singer.In his review of the film, Todd Mc Carthy of Variety said that "Depp manages to command center screen with a greatly affable, appealing characterization." Depp's final 1993 release was Emir Kusturica's surrealist comedy-drama Arizona Dream, which opened to positive reviews.

In 1994, Depp reunited with director Tim Burton, playing the title role in Ed Wood, a biographical film about one of history's most inept film directors.Depp later stated that he was at the time depressed about films and filmmaking, but that "within 10 minutes of hearing about the project, I was committed." Ed Wood received critical acclaim, with Janet Maslin of The New York Times writing that Depp had "proved himself as an established, certified great actor" and "captured all the can-do optimism that kept Ed Wood going, thanks to an extremely funny ability to look at the silver lining of any cloud." Depp was nominated for Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance. He played opposite Marlon Brando in the box-office hit Don Juan De Marco, as a man who believes he is Don Juan, the world's greatest lover.He then starred in Jim Jarmusch's Dead Man, a Western shot entirely in black-and-white; it was not a commercial success and had mixed critical reviews.When she gets to me, we have 10 minutes to discuss the Tim Burton film in the Gallow Green restaurant of the Mc Kittrick Hotel in New York City, which is a dim-lit, fantastical eatery with an antique subway decorated with potted plants serving as our lunch spot. The usual: the Lynchian menagerie that is this restaurant, the bird cage decorating her hotel room, and changing things up from her femme fatales roles by playing someone who would die for her children. I was wondering if there was any practical effects that surprised you. It's escape, it's entertaining, but at the end of the day, I think that's why you would like specific fantasy adventures. If I can choose, I'd love to do that, but yeah, it is the future. Ultimately, Jake discovers that only his own special peculiarity can save his new friends.When our time is up, she'll move on and repeat the process with another member of the press. It's weird because, I mean, I've done movies with green screen, but this one, we had a real house in Belgium, it was a real garden, we had real topiaries, like animal-shaped topiaries or whatever. The only thing I had to do was the transformation of a bird. That's why I like playing the mother figure in this movie. Now there's sort of this trend, like, with "A Monster Calls" and "Miss Peregrine," of this idea of children using fantasy worlds to escape to cope with some sort of tragedy or trauma or something like that. You can identify, understand the heart of the characters, still find something real and relate to them in a human way. There's no ego 'cause, you know -- "I'm the director, you do what I want." You know? He has total faith in you and you feel trusted and loved and ready to give everything. Based on the novel "Miss Peregrine's Home For Peculiar Children," written by Ransom Riggs.His most commercially successful films are the Pirates of the Caribbean series, which grossed billion, Alice in Wonderland, which grossed

In 1994, Depp reunited with director Tim Burton, playing the title role in Ed Wood, a biographical film about one of history's most inept film directors.Depp later stated that he was at the time depressed about films and filmmaking, but that "within 10 minutes of hearing about the project, I was committed." Ed Wood received critical acclaim, with Janet Maslin of The New York Times writing that Depp had "proved himself as an established, certified great actor" and "captured all the can-do optimism that kept Ed Wood going, thanks to an extremely funny ability to look at the silver lining of any cloud." Depp was nominated for Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance. He played opposite Marlon Brando in the box-office hit Don Juan De Marco, as a man who believes he is Don Juan, the world's greatest lover.He then starred in Jim Jarmusch's Dead Man, a Western shot entirely in black-and-white; it was not a commercial success and had mixed critical reviews.When she gets to me, we have 10 minutes to discuss the Tim Burton film in the Gallow Green restaurant of the Mc Kittrick Hotel in New York City, which is a dim-lit, fantastical eatery with an antique subway decorated with potted plants serving as our lunch spot. The usual: the Lynchian menagerie that is this restaurant, the bird cage decorating her hotel room, and changing things up from her femme fatales roles by playing someone who would die for her children. I was wondering if there was any practical effects that surprised you. It's escape, it's entertaining, but at the end of the day, I think that's why you would like specific fantasy adventures. If I can choose, I'd love to do that, but yeah, it is the future. Ultimately, Jake discovers that only his own special peculiarity can save his new friends.When our time is up, she'll move on and repeat the process with another member of the press. It's weird because, I mean, I've done movies with green screen, but this one, we had a real house in Belgium, it was a real garden, we had real topiaries, like animal-shaped topiaries or whatever. The only thing I had to do was the transformation of a bird. That's why I like playing the mother figure in this movie. Now there's sort of this trend, like, with "A Monster Calls" and "Miss Peregrine," of this idea of children using fantasy worlds to escape to cope with some sort of tragedy or trauma or something like that. You can identify, understand the heart of the characters, still find something real and relate to them in a human way. There's no ego 'cause, you know -- "I'm the director, you do what I want." You know? He has total faith in you and you feel trusted and loved and ready to give everything. Based on the novel "Miss Peregrine's Home For Peculiar Children," written by Ransom Riggs.His most commercially successful films are the Pirates of the Caribbean series, which grossed $3 billion, Alice in Wonderland, which grossed $1 billion, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, which grossed $474 million, and The Tourist, which grossed $278 million.

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In 1994, Depp reunited with director Tim Burton, playing the title role in Ed Wood, a biographical film about one of history's most inept film directors.

Depp later stated that he was at the time depressed about films and filmmaking, but that "within 10 minutes of hearing about the project, I was committed." Ed Wood received critical acclaim, with Janet Maslin of The New York Times writing that Depp had "proved himself as an established, certified great actor" and "captured all the can-do optimism that kept Ed Wood going, thanks to an extremely funny ability to look at the silver lining of any cloud." Depp was nominated for Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy for his performance. He played opposite Marlon Brando in the box-office hit Don Juan De Marco, as a man who believes he is Don Juan, the world's greatest lover.

He then starred in Jim Jarmusch's Dead Man, a Western shot entirely in black-and-white; it was not a commercial success and had mixed critical reviews.

When she gets to me, we have 10 minutes to discuss the Tim Burton film in the Gallow Green restaurant of the Mc Kittrick Hotel in New York City, which is a dim-lit, fantastical eatery with an antique subway decorated with potted plants serving as our lunch spot. The usual: the Lynchian menagerie that is this restaurant, the bird cage decorating her hotel room, and changing things up from her femme fatales roles by playing someone who would die for her children. I was wondering if there was any practical effects that surprised you. It's escape, it's entertaining, but at the end of the day, I think that's why you would like specific fantasy adventures. If I can choose, I'd love to do that, but yeah, it is the future. Ultimately, Jake discovers that only his own special peculiarity can save his new friends.

When our time is up, she'll move on and repeat the process with another member of the press. It's weird because, I mean, I've done movies with green screen, but this one, we had a real house in Belgium, it was a real garden, we had real topiaries, like animal-shaped topiaries or whatever. The only thing I had to do was the transformation of a bird. That's why I like playing the mother figure in this movie. Now there's sort of this trend, like, with "A Monster Calls" and "Miss Peregrine," of this idea of children using fantasy worlds to escape to cope with some sort of tragedy or trauma or something like that. You can identify, understand the heart of the characters, still find something real and relate to them in a human way. There's no ego 'cause, you know -- "I'm the director, you do what I want." You know? He has total faith in you and you feel trusted and loved and ready to give everything. Based on the novel "Miss Peregrine's Home For Peculiar Children," written by Ransom Riggs.

His most commercially successful films are the Pirates of the Caribbean series, which grossed $3 billion, Alice in Wonderland, which grossed $1 billion, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, which grossed $474 million, and The Tourist, which grossed $278 million.

billion, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, which grossed 4 million, and The Tourist, which grossed 8 million.