This Is What Lucy From ‘Chronicles Of Narnia’ Looks Like Today…
Bookworms of all ages were delighted to see story of The Chronicles of Narnia be made into a live action film in 2005. The epic, enchanting story of good vs evil, written by C.S. Lewis, has captivated readers for over 60 years. Making the movie was no easy task for the special effects department.
But before bringing this fantasy life to the big screen, the film studio had to find the perfect actor to play the youngest sibling “Lucy Pevensie.” Lucy represented everything that was pure and innocent. English girl Georgie Henley beat out thousands of other kids to play the coveted role.
The casting director, Pippa Hall, knew Georgie was the perfect person to play Lucy after only one audition. Still, Georgie still had to go through the gruelling 18-month process to find out she was the chosen one. Georgie may be all grown-up but she will always be Lucy for fans all over the world.
#1. Georgina Helen Henley was born on 9 July 1995, in Yorkshire, England.
She prefers to be called Georgie. As a child she joined a local drama group named "Upstagers."
#2. When her character Lucy meets Mr. Tumnus, a faun, Georgie's reaction is genuine.
The director didn't let Georgie see actor James McAvoy out of costume prior to the lamp post scene.
#3. "Lucy is quite a lot like me in a way so it was very easy to slip into her character," Georgie said about the beloved character.
Georgie reprised her role of Lucy in 2008 for The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian and again in 2010 for The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader .
#4. In 2014, she acted in the dark film Perfect Sisters alongside Abigail Breslin and Mira Sorvino.
For the movie, Georgie had her naturally light brown hair constantly painted black. She also had the task to have to learn how to speak with a Canadian accent.
#5. A year later she landed the leading role in the movie, The Sisterhood of Night.
This is a modern day take on the Salem witch trials. Her character Mary Warren refuses to be part of social media and instead starts her own group. A girl who is not invited to join begins to make up stories about Mary and her friends, eventually they are accused of being in a cult.
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