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MONKIEF: The Kiefer Sutherland Fan Site – Monkief is a nonprofit fansite about a world-renowned actor KIEFER SUTHERLAND / MONKIEF : Le Site des Fans de Kiefer Sutherland - Monkief est un site de fans, à but non lucratif, sur l’acteur de renommée internationale KIEFER SUTHERLAND.

The 2014 ESPYS – Show – Kiefer Sutherland presents TV personality Stuart Scott / Kiefer Sutherland présente la personnalité TV Stuart Scott VIDEO & PHOTOS

17 juillet 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland presents TV personality Stuart Scott with the 2014 Jimmy V Perseverance Award onstage during the 2014 ESPYS at Nokia Theatre L.A. Live on July 16, 2014 in Los Angeles. Stuart Scott Wins the Jimmy V Award for his courageous fight against cancer

Kiefer Sutherland présente la personnalité TV Stuart Scott gagnant un ESPYS Award pour son combat contre le cancer. 16 Juillet 2014, Los Angeles, Nokia Theatre

Stuart Scott Honored with the Jimmy V Award

Stuart Scott, the longtime ESPN anchor and reporter, has been battling cancer for some time. He announced early last year that it had returned.
Scott was featured in a video that was broadcast at the 2014 ESPY Awards. He was then given the Jimmy V Perseverance Award.
Scott thanked Keifer Sutherland for giving him the award on stage, saying 24 is his favorite show.
“Every day I’m reminded that our life’s journey is about the people who touch us” said Scott. He said that when he heard that he was to receive the award, he was speechless. He has given it out before himself. He said that he follows the maxim: “Don’t give up. Don’t every give up”

Stuart Scott, journaliste de longue date  de ESPN, a été aux prises avec le cancer pendant un certain temps. Il a annoncé en début d’année dernière qu’il était de retour.
Scott a été présenté dans une vidéo qui a été diffusée aux 2014 ESPY Awards. Il a ensuite reçu le Prix Jimmy V persévérance.
Scott a remercié Keifer Sutherland de lui donner le prix sur scène, en disant que 24 est sa série préférée.
« Chaque jour, je me rappelle que le voyage de notre vie est à propos des gens qui nous touchent » a déclaré Scott. Il a dit que quand il a entendu qu’il allait recevoir le prix, il était sans voix. Il l’a donné auparavant lui-même.
Il a dit la maxime suivante : « Ne pas abandonner. Ne jamais abandonner ».

The 2014 ESPYS - Show - Kiefer Sutherland presents TV personality Stuart Scott / Kiefer Sutherland présente la personnalité TV Stuart Scott VIDEO & PHOTOS  dans B/NEWS 2014 890059848

189849367 dans H/INTERVIEWS / SHOWS TV (Original version)

380664805 dans → 06-Jeux d'échec/Sportif

SO honored last nite 2 be presented w #JimmyVPerserverance at @ESPYS by @RealKiefer from my fav @24fox



Credits: Zimbio / Twitter @NokiaTheatre @StuartScott / Keiko

Kiefer Sutherland Q&A Hemispheres Magazine

11 juin 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland Q&A Hemispheres Magazine dans B/NEWS 2014 386279qanda1

Author Chris Wright Illustration Owen Freeman

The Hemi Q&A: Keifer Sutherland

Thirteen years after he started playing Jack Bauer and four years after he supposedly retired the character, Kiefer Sutherland is back in a new season of “24.” Will the world’s most popular counterterrorism agent ever call it a day?

There he is, smoke billowing and pistol blazing, giving the bad guys hell while delivering the finest onscreen squint since Clint Eastwood in his prime. For fans of the television show “24,” there can be few more uplifting sights, particularly since the guy with the gun, Jack Bauer, was supposed to have retired four years ago, at the end of the show’s eighth season.

Season 9, which premiered May 5 (and runs for 12 episodes rather than the usual, um, 24), sees the counterterrorism agent squinting and shooting his way through a series of sticky situations on the streets of London. It’s a familiar scenario, one that has defined the career of Kiefer Sutherland, who started playing Bauer in 2001 and who has recently been exploring alternative outlets for his talents (such as the Western Forsaken, in which he appears alongside his father, Donald).

Not that you’ll hear the 47-year-old actor complaining. Having begun his career on the fringes of Hollywood’s so-called Brat Pack in the 1980s, Sutherland could just as easily have joined those Packmates who descended into obscurity. In Jack Bauer, Sutherland hit on one of the most enduring and popular characters in television history, and he has very much made the role his own.

In fact, as Sutherland recently explained during a telephone conversation with Hemispheres, he has become so closely associated with Jack Bauer that some people have trouble telling the two of them apart. And while Sutherland has never had to thwart a plot to bring America to its knees, he closely identifies with a character who, he says, isn’t so different from the rest of us. “He’s just a guy trying to do his best, you know, in an impossible situation.”


Hemispheres: Do you mind if I call you Jack?
Kiefer Sutherland: Sure. I’ve learned to react to the name.
Hemispheres: Do you get people coming up to you and asking you to do Jack Bauer things? You know, “Jack! Wrap your arm around my neck until I pass out!”
Sutherland: I do get asked to say “Dammit!” And there is the occasional, “Will you choke me out?” Which, you know, I say no to.
Hemispheres: Last time we saw Jack Bauer, he was peering up into a drone camera, about to disappear forever, or go off-grid, as we Jackies say. Why is he back?
Sutherland: Well, Jack’s been hiding in Eastern Europe for the last four years, and there’s a threat to the president of the United States. He finds out about the assassination plot while visiting England, and he’s resurfaced to try and stop that from happening.

Hemispheres: What about in the real world? What was behind the decision to have another swing at this?
Sutherland: It’s a show I absolutely loved making; it’s a character that I really, really enjoyed playing, so it was an easy decision to make. When [writer/producer] Howard Gordon asked if I’d make another season with him, it took me about 10 minutes to agree. Then I spent the next six months nervous beyond belief, wondering why on Earth I would have opened up this can of worms.
Hemispheres: I was reading a message board about the new season the other day, and someone had written something like, “Oh! My life is worth living again!”
Sutherland: Maybe we need to take that person out for a dinner.

Hemispheres: What about me? I said nice things about the show too!
Sutherland: No, no, I was saying that if a TV show made someone’s life worth living, maybe they need to get out and do some other stuff.
Hemispheres: The point is, people really do love this character; they love Jack Bauer.
Sutherland: You know, I’ve had to think about that. Maybe people identify with him because he never really completely wins. He might save the president of the United States, but in doing so he might lose someone he loves, and I think we all feel like that on some level. Our lives are a series of trade-offs, and I think Jack Bauer represents that in a really significant way.
Hemispheres: He’s a flawed character, full of moral contradictions. In order to do what he thinks is right, he’ll do some pretty questionable things, even terrible things. That, for me, is what makes him so compelling.
Sutherland: Absolutely. I think it was the end of season 2, where he has saved the day, and everybody’s happy, and things have been restored to normal, and he gets in a truck and he breaks down, starts to cry, because he’s had to reflect on all the things he’s done, things he isn’t proud of.
Hemispheres: Has anyone kept track of how many people Jack Bauer has maimed and killed over the years?
Sutherland: Actually, there was a guy in the States who came up with some ridiculous number, like 820—and he stopped counting after season 6.
Hemispheres: Ha. And that was meant to be a joke question.
Sutherland: No, he was keeping track of how many rounds [of ammunition] Jack would need for a specific day, and he correlated that with the people who would go down.

Hemispheres: Good grief. How do you feel about the character? Is Jack a good guy?
Sutherland: I do believe that there are people in our society who take care of the nasty work so the rest of us can live the lives that we very casually enjoy, and I think he’s one of those guys.
Hemispheres: In that respect, there have been criticisms of the show—the depiction of torture, for instance.
Sutherland: I’ve been mystified by this. You have to understand that we’re not writing foreign policy. This is a dramatic television show, and Jack threatening to blow someone’s knees off because he wants information is a dramatic device to show how urgent or desperate a situation is. It should not be taken as this is what we think the CIA should be doing.

Hemispheres: It’s the type of show that attempts to manage our deepest fears by toying with them, expressing them in stylized form.
Sutherland: Yes, absolutely.
Hemispheres: When the show first came out, some people thought the narrative structure, everything occurring in real time over 24 hours, was a bad idea. But it seems to be a bad idea that worked brilliantly.
Sutherland: Well, if you ever talk to the writers, they’ll tell you it was the worst idea on the planet. The volume of material that these guys have had to come up with—200 hours over eight seasons—is extraordinary.  
Hemispheres: How long does it take to shoot a season, generally?
Sutherland: About 11 months for 24 episodes.
Hemispheres: The continuity alone must be a nightmare. The hair, the clothes, and God forbid someone should get a zit.
Sutherland: It’s actually not so bad for the actors, but for the cinematographer it becomes unbearably complicated. London is especially tricky—it was sunny five minutes ago, now it’s raining.

Hemispheres: Yes, but that’s London—you can go through a few seasons in an afternoon. “What a lovely day! Oh, wait, it’s snowing.”
Sutherland: And the only people who understand that are Londoners. You try to explain it to anybody else, they’ll go, “Ah, yeah, no, that doesn’t work.”
Hemispheres: I was talking to a colleague about this interview earlier, and she said, “Ask him why they never go to the toilet.”
Sutherland: Come on. Do you really want to see Jack Bauer on the toilet?

Hemispheres: Some people might.
Sutherland: We did do one thing, as a joke. Jack was leaving an office building and we had him exit into a washroom, but they cut it out. I remember in seasons 1 and 2 we made an effort to feed him, when you would see him actually eat something, but they got rid of that
as well. [Munching sound]
Hemispheres: Hold on. Are you eating right now?
Sutherland: Sorry, I’m just having
an almond.
Hemispheres: That’s OK. I’m sitting on the toilet.
Sutherland: Ha ha. That’s very funny. Well, there you go.

Hemispheres: Obviously it’s wrong to confuse characters and actors, but I can’t help thinking that you’d be a good person to have around in an emergency. You’ve been playing Jack for so long now—some of him must have rubbed off on you.
Sutherland: I’ll say one thing: I was in England during the terrible flooding this winter, and I saw a documentary on the BBC, where people were figuring out how to barbecue turkeys for Christmas, and they were doing it in four feet of water. I do believe that people are often at their best when things are at their worst, and Jack Bauer is a character who really amplifies that. As for me, um, I like to think I’d be able to rise to a challenge.
Hemispheres: Good, because there are some annoying kids on our street who are constantly playing really loud music. I was wondering if you would come over and knock on their door and tell them to cut it out?
Sutherland: Sure. It would be
my pleasure.
Hemispheres: We’re getting close to the end. I just wanted to point out that I’ve gone through the entire interview without mentioning your mullet in The Lost Boys. You must be happy about that.
Sutherland: I was, but now you’ve mentioned it. We used to call it “hockey hair.” The sad thing is, when I actually
got that haircut I thought I looked cool.
Hemispheres: Most of us get to bury our youthful fashion indiscretions. You’re stuck with yours.
Sutherland: Yeah, I’m kind of screwed.
Hemispheres: One last thing: Will you do “Dammit!” for me?
Sutherland: Dammit!

Hemispheres executive editor Chris Wright has spent the last few days talking in a husky, Jack Bauer voice, prompting many to ask if he is feeling all right.

Kiefer Sutherland
by the numbers:

Number of middle names Sutherland has

Rodeos won by Kiefer William Frederick Dempsey George Rufus Sutherland

Hours “24” fans have spent glued to Jack Bauer

Times they’ve seen Bauer go to the bathroom

Kiefer Sutherland – 24: Live Another Day – TV Guide Magazine – VIDEO INTERVIEW

11 juin 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland Cover Shoot! 24: Live Another Day! TV Guide Magazine Interview.

Image de prévisualisation YouTube

How are you most like Jack Bauer? I can tell you what I really like about Jack Bauer – to say that I have these things in common with him would be gauche. The single thing I love about Jack Bauer is his integrity. I think he has a moral compass that is unadjustable. He will be put in the most horrific circumstances and will do at great sacrifice to himself what he thinks is the correct thing to do. And that’s something I admire in people and something I hope to be.

How long would you like to play Jack Bauer? I think at some point it’s going to be embarrassing to watch Jack Bauer with a cane. I focus on this season as being the last. It’s wonderful as an actor to kind of prepare for that. There’s also a real sadness in it, and I’ve already gone through it once. But it’s been an amazing experience this season.

What do you like about shooting in England? One of the really fitting things about shooting in England has been the fact that England was really responsible for the initial success of 24. It took us half a season to really acquire an American audience, whereas in England it was really successful out of the gate, and I think that’s one of the reasons why we actually got picked up. I think it’s very fitting that we’re shooting this last season here and rounding it up.

What do you like most about playing Jack Bauer? It’s impossible to answer. This is something that’s truly changed my life. I have a picture of my daughter when I started 24 and she was twelve years old, and I have a picture of when I finished 24 the first time [Season 8 in 2010] where she was graduating from NYU. The people that I’ve met through the course of making this show, the people I’ve met on the street that have enjoyed the show, all of those experiences have been fantastic. I cannot begin to tell you how many different reasons. It’s been fantastic to have had this opportunity.

En quoi ressemblez-vous à Jack Bauer?
Je peux vous dire ce que j’aime vraiment à propos de Jack Bauer – mais dire que j’ai des choses en commun avec lui serait maladroit. La seule chose que j’aime à propos de Jack Bauer est son intégrité. Je pense qu’il a une boussole morale sans compromis. Même dans les circonstances les plus horribles, il se sacrifie pour ce qu’il pense être juste. Et c’est quelque chose que j’admire chez les gens et ce que je souhaite être.

Combien de temps voulez-vous jouer Jack Bauer?
Je pense qu’il serait embarrassant de voir Jack Bauer avec une canne. Je me concentre sur cette saison comme étant la dernière. C’est merveilleux pour un acteur de se préparer à ça. Mais c’est aussi très triste, et j’ai déjà vécu cela une fois. Mais cette saison été une expérience incroyable.

Qu’aimez-vous dans le tournage en Angleterre?
C’est le fait que l’Angleterre était vraiment responsable de la réussite initiale de 24. Il nous a fallu une demi-saison pour conquérir le public américain, alors qu’en Angleterre ça a été un succès dès le début, et je pense que c’est une des raisons pour lesquelles nous avons pu continuer (à faire la saison 1) Je pense que c’est tout à fait approprié que nous tournions cette dernière saison ici.

Qu’aimez-vous le plus dans le rôle de Jack Bauer?
Il est impossible de répondre. C’est quelque chose qui a vraiment changé ma vie. J’ai une photo de ma fille quand j’ai commencé, elle a douze ans, et j’ai une photo quand j’ai fini 24 la première fois (Saison 8 en 2010), où elle est diplômée de la NYU. Les gens que j’ai rencontrés pendant la série, les gens que j’ai rencontrés dans la rue qui l’ont apprécié, toutes ces expériences ont été fantastiques. Je ne peux pas vous dire toutes les différentes raisons. Ça a été fantastique d’avoir eu cette chance. Traduction 24heureschronohommage

Kiefer Sutherland - 24: Live Another Day - TV Guide Magazine - VIDEO INTERVIEW dans B/NEWS 2014 239971tvguide24june2014cover

692076img130468156742027908 dans H/INTERVIEWS / SHOWS TV (Original version)

799204tvguidejune2014instagram dans → 12-24: Live Another Day

Interview: Kiefer Sutherland talks about the 24 Pilot.

21 mai 2014

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Kiefer Sutherland Talks About the 24 Pilot // SiriusXM // EW Town Hall

Cliquer sur CC pour les sous-titres français - Merci 24heureschronohommage

Read more on Monkief (En savoir plus sur Monkief): Kiefer Sutherland sat down with Entertainment Weekly editor Matt Bean for a SiriusXM Town Hall premiering May 2 at 7 p.m. ET on Entertainment Weekly Radio (SiriusXM 105).

“I never thought it was going to get past the pilot stage to be honest with you. It was so out there as an idea. [...] Also as an actor, I think you have to be very careful to not get ahead of yourself. If you start banking on the fact that it’s going to get picked up, you really set yourself up to be let down.

They make hundreds of pilots a year and maybe ten get picked up. You just don’t think it’s going to get past that stage. So I never really thought of it in a long term way. It really wasn’t until around the second season that I thought wow, I might be doing this for a while.” Thanks 24Spoilers

« Je n’ai jamais pensé que cela irait au-delà de la phase du pilote, pour être honnête avec vous. C’était donc comme une idée. […] De plus en tant qu’acteur, je pense que vous devez être très prudent pour ne pas devancer les choses. Si vous aller trop sur le fait que ça va marcher, vous allez vraiment être déçu.

Ils font des centaines de pilotes par an et peut-être dix sont retenus. Tu ne penses pas qu’il va passer cette étape. Donc je n’ai jamais vraiment pensé d’une manière à long terme. Ce ne fut que vers la deuxième saison que j’ai pensais wow, je pourrais faire ça pendant un moment « .

Interview: Kiefer Sutherland talks about the 24 Pilot.  dans H/INTERVIEWS / SHOWS TV (Original version) 478401siriusxm


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