Georgie Henley Biography, Age, Family, Boyfriend, Movies, Bikini, Movies and Interview

Georgie Henley Biography, Age, Family, Boyfriend, Movies, Bikini, Movies and Interview

Georgie Henley Biography

Georgie Henley born Georgina Helen Henley is an English actress, best known for her portrayal of Lucy Pevensie in The Chronicles of Narnia film series.

Georgie Henley Age

She was born on 9 July 1995 in Ilkley, United Kingdom. She is 23 years old as of 2018.

Georgie Henley Laura Henley | Georgie Henley Parents

She is the daughter to Helen Henley Wone and Mike Henley.She has two older sisters, actress Rachael Henley and Laura Henley.

Georgie Henley Boyfriend

She has had several relationships, she first dated Luke Benward from 2006 to 2008 . In 2009, she met Keanu Pires, she is believed to be dating Skandar Keynes who she met in an audition. Although the two haven’t confirmed their relationship yet.

Georgie Henley Height, Weight and Body Measurements

Height: 5 ft 4 in or 163 cm
Weight: 57 kg or 126 pounds
Measurements: 35-29-36 in or 89-74-91.5 cm
Dress Size: 10 (US) or 42 (EU)
Shoe Size: 8 (US) or 38.5 (EU)

Georgie Henley Education

She joined Moorfield School for Girls and later attended Bradford Grammar School. She has two older sisters, Rachael and Laura. She studied and graduated from Clare College, Cambridge with a Bachelor of Arts in English on 22 June 2016.

Georgie Henley hot photo

Georgie Henley Career

She begun her acting career in 2005 film as Lucy Pevensie in The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, based on the C.S. Lewis novel The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe.

She appeared in the stage play Babes as Jill in the Wood put on by Upstagers’ Theatre Group, which ran from 27 January to 4 February 2006. She starred in Bradford Grammar School’s production of We Will Rock You as Scaramouche, which ran from 13 to 16 March 2013. She also appeared in the 2006 BBC adaptation of Jane Eyre as the young Jane Eyre. She also played thesame role in the 2008 sequel The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian and 2010 sequel The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader. She supports  SOS Children’s Villages, an international orphan charity providing homes and mothers for orphaned and abandoned children.

Georgie Henley Movies

Year

Title

Role

2017

Access All Areas

Nat

2015

The Sisterhood of Night

Mary Warren

2014

Perfect Sisters

Beth Anderson

2010

The Chronicles of Narnia: The Voyage of the Dawn Treader

Lucy Pevensie

2008

The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian

Lucy Pevensie

2005

The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe

Lucy Pevensie

Georgie Henley Bikini

We have not found any photo of her with a bikini.

Georgie Henley Narnia

One year after their previous adventure, the Pevensie children (Georgie Henley, Skandar Keynes, William Moseley, Anna Popplewell) return to the magical land of Narnia and find that 1300 years have passed there. War has come to Narnia once again, and the children join forces with Prince Caspian (Ben Barnes) to overthrow the evil King Miraz and restore peace to the land.

Initial release: 15 May 2008 (Chile)
Director: Andrew Adamson
Featured song: Arrival at Aslan’s How
Box office: 419.7 million USD
Budget: 225 million USD

Georgie Henley Net Worth

She has an estimated net worth of USD $6 million.

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Georgie Henley Instagram

Invictus: A Poem by William Ernest Henley

Interview: Prince Caspian’s Georgie Henley And William Moseley

The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian will be the last Narnia film for Moseley—older siblings Susan and Peter don’t appear in the next book, The Voyage of the Dawn Treader, and won’t be added for the movie. But Henley will continue on as Lucy, joining Skandar Keynes as Edmund and Ben Barnes as Caspian. Prince Caspian opens this Friday, and all this week we’ll be featuring interviews with the people behind the movie—check later this week for Anna Popplewell, who plays Susan, and Peter Dinklage, who plays the dwarf Trumpkin. We’ll even hear from director Andrew Adamson before the week is out. But now check out what two of the Pevensies have to say about learning to ride horses, getting recognized in airplanes by Italian girls, and hugging not one but two men dressed up in a lion costume.

How was filming this one compared to the first film?
Georgie: Because I’m older this time, I felt because I’ve grown, Lucy’s grown. It’s a lot easier for me to portray her, because I could basically be myself, but change her a bit. The action side of it I was very happy about. I love doing stunts and things. And I got to ride, which was amazing,
William: The physical aspect I completely immersed myself in and embraced. I worked very hard on a one-on-one level with the stunt coordinator. I was running eight miles every other day, working out in the gym for a couple of hours on top of that. I was just thinking, ‘My body was in such good shape last year!’ Actually, on an emotional level it was a lot harder. In the first one, I really essentially played myself—the older brother trying to do selfless things. But now Peter is much more angry, much more frustrated, headstrong and self-entitled. And I really had to get in touch with all those angry emotions and take it out on my fellow little siblings, which wasn’t easy at times. On an emotional level it was harder, but on a physical level I think it was actually better.

What about the costumes? You must have loved that.

William: I did love the costumes. What was funny, on the first one my battle armor was quite rigid, and I felt sort of like I was a robot. In the next one they really freed it up, really made it much more agile for me, so I could pull more of these crazy stunts.
Georgie: I’m a girly-girl at heart, and I definitely like dressing up in all the lovely costumes. What I loved about this costume was, it was like William said. Because I was doing some stunts and some riding and things, they had to adapt the costume, which made me feel really special. It actually wasn’t a dress, it was a bodice and a skirt which looked like a dress. I had culottes instead of a full skirt. It was all adapted to make me feel very, very important, and very warrior like, which I was very happy with.

Were you already a rider? Either of you?

William: My mom used to send me as a punishment on a Sunday to horse riding classes, because we were so loud, 8 year olds, we were so loud in the house that she would send us there. I was really put off by horse riding, it seemed boring to me. When I got the part in Narnia they actually sent me to the same horse riding camp, which was very, very different this time. I really enjoyed it.

How did your lives change after the first one came out? Did you get recognized on the street?

Georgie: Well, when we come to places like here, like New York, I have had people recognize me in the past couple of days. The thing is that I go home, and I go back to the north of England. I don’t live in London, I go back up to Yorkshire. To everybody there, I’m just Georgie. I’m not looked at as the girl who’s in the film, or the film star, or anything like that. Everybody knows me as myself. But I did love switching on the Christmas lights in my town. That made me feel very special.
William: My life has dramatically changed, I really have to admit. I remember thinking when I was younger—we used to take holidays to Spain and France, and I just thought I was never going to get further than Spain or France. I really didn’t when I was younger. And then I started auditioning for Narnia, and the first thing when I got the part was go straight to New Zealand, halfway around the world. I just feel so lucky to have this opportunity, and to be here, in New York, and to be traveling back and forth. I think, out of all my friends, I’m the luckiest one. But also I’m really hard working. You’ve got to create this good energy to go with it. You’ve got to be thankful for what you have.

Do people recognize you?

William: Sometimes they do. It happens in airports. And when I pay for my own flight, I don’t fly upper class, I fly economy. So I’m sitting there with the newspaper and a bunch of Italian girls recognize me.
Georgie: Someone’s got to be recognized by Italian girls, William. It’s a hard life.
William: It could be a lot worse.

William, how did you feel when the film wrapped, since your character is not coming back?

William: It was actually a really emotional moment. I remember the very last shot we did. It was a battle scene, and we’re all running down, all the Narnians. It was a really empowering moment—it sounds really weird, but the sun was setting, this beautiful sunset in the Czech Republic. We were all just running, the whole cast down this hill. It just felt like were bound for this very, very last moment. It sort of immortalized our experience together. It embodied everything we’d been through. It was sad, but I felt like I was ready to move on at that point.

As you all did your last shot together, was there a feeling of sadness?

Georgie: It’s weird, because I finished filming a bit earlier than everybody else, because I wasn’t in some of the battle. I think my last shot was on one of the last scenes in the movie, when we’re actually saying goodbye, which was quite hard for me. I know it wasn’t goodbye forever. I wasn’t that sad—I did have a bit of a cry, but I knew because we’ve grown up together and we’re such good friends, that’s a bond that you can’t break as easily as just saying goodbye to someone. I think we’ll be friends for a long time, all of us. Will and Anna, even though they’re leaving.

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