- Joshua Daniel “Josh” Hartnett (born July 21, 1978) is an American actor and producer. He first came to audiences’ attention in 1997 as “Michael Fitzgerald” in the television series Cracker. He made his feature film debut in 1998, co-starring with Jamie Lee Curtis in ” for Miramax.
- (of a person or part of the body) Without clothes
- bare: completely unclothed; “bare bodies”; “naked from the waist up”; “a nude model”
- (of the eye or ear e.g.) without the aid of an optical or acoustical device or instrument; “visible to the naked eye”
- (of an object) Without the usual covering or protection
- (of a tree, plant, or animal) Without leaves, hairs, scales, shell, etc
- having no protecting or concealing cover; “naked to mine enemies”- Shakespeare
josh hartnett naked – O (Two-Disc
When you compare O to William Shakespeare’s Othello, you’ll realize just how well this modern adaptation really works. Shakespeare’s tragedy transfers nicely to the film’s contemporary private school setting, where Othello is now Odin (Mekhi Phifer), star of the basketball team and the school’s only African American student. Desdemona is Desi (Julia Stiles), the dean’s daughter and Odin’s girlfriend, and Iago is Hugo (Josh Hartnett), the coach’s steroid-shooting son, who jealously plants seeds of doubt that fester in Odin’s mind, leading them all to a tragically violent fate. As directed by Tim Blake Nelson (who played the dimwit Delmar in O Brother, Where Art Thou?), this is a clever and serious interpretation of Shakespeare that, sadly, was shelved for two years when its distributor balked at potential comparisons to the Columbine massacre. Such fears were pointless; this well-acted film delivers an anti-violence message that younger viewers will readily appreciate. –Jeff Shannon
Pierre as Josh Hartnett
ben barnes and josh hartnett
EMPORIO ARMANI Front Row
MILAN MEN FASION WEEK S/S 09
josh hartnett naked
Okay, you knew everyone in high school was just a little different: everyone looked at you strangely, the teachers were freaky, and you never could find the right groove to fit into. What if it turned out that it was all because your school was inhabited by creepy aliens from outer space? That’s the enjoyably cheesy B-premise for this fun and scary flick from the pen of Scream’s Kevin Williamson, the master of the post-modern teen horror film. Directed by Robert Rodriguez (El Mariachi), it’s The Breakfast Club meets Invasion of the Body Snatchers, as six disparate students from Herrington High School band together when they discover that an alien life form is invading both the student and faculty bodies, with plans to take over the world.
Each of the heroes represents a different high school type: popular babe (Jordana Brewster), picked-on geek (Elijah Wood), goth girl (Clea DuVall), sensitive jock (Shawn Hatosy), new kid in town (Laura Harris), and bad-boy rebel (Josh Hartnett). The plot isn’t much–a basic kill-or-be-killed premise spiked with a healthy shot of paranoia–but Willliamson and Rodriguez do a great job of building the tension slowly but surely. The suspense set pieces are genuinely frightening, and the film pokes fun at itself without deflating its scares; Williamson is a master at shifting gears from comedy to horror quickly and adroitly. The young cast doesn’t have a weak link among them (with special kudos to Wood, DuVall and heartthrob-in-the-making Hartnett), and Rodriguez gets maximum mileage from the titular faculty, which includes Jon Stewart, Piper Laurie, Salma Hayek, Bebe Neuwirth, and Robert Patrick of Terminator 2. Go to the head of the class, Mr. Williamson. –Mark Englehart