Why They’re On Our Radar: Hands down one of the raciest titles to play in the U. Dramatic Competition at Sundance this year is Ira Sach’s semi-autobiographical gay relationship drama “Keep the Lights On.” In it, Danish actor Thure Lindhardt plays Erik, a hard-partying documentary filmmaker who has a highly charged hookup with the handsome Paul (Zachary Booth), a lawyer in the publishing field.
As a relationship quickly develops, the two are forced to deal with each other’s compulsions and addictions.
Other credits include small parts in “Angels & Demons” and “Into the Wild.” Booth, a New York-based actor best known for playing the son of Glenn Close’s character in “Damages,” has also starred in “The Beaver,” “White Irish Drinkers” and “Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist.” What’s Next: Lindhardt is currently in the process of shooting “Byzantium,” Neil Jordan’s first vampire movie since “Interview with a Vampire,” opposite Gemma Arterton, Sam Riley and Saoirse Ronan. I thought it was incredibly moving and I responded to it.
Booth is in the midst of wrapping the fifth and final season of “Damages.” How did you two get involved with this project? I then watched some of his movies and thought he was so good.
I took that from the outset very seriously, because I would like to render the necessary respect to the person, whom I represent, with my representation.
Search by filters, aspects, positions, categories, heights, or latest additions.It’s Lindhardt, though, who pulls and twists it into fascinating shapes.The rather bland Booth suffers considerably in comparison, with Paul coming across as frustratingly unworthy of Erik’s devoted efforts. Far more interesting than the breathless documentaries that usually accompany Fashion Week, this eye-opening expose may actually change the way you watch the coverage.Some traditional associations with Aries: Countries: England, France, Germany, Denmark. Herbs and aromatics: mustard, capers, Cayenne pepper, chilli peppers.KEEP THE LIGHTS ON — 4 stars Two Manhattan men struggle to stay together (). In most circumstances, that’s all it would be - and that would be enough. As with his previous films, Ira Sachs’ “Keep the Lights On” is a well-written, sensitively directed relationship drama.