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PREMIERE
The Movie Magazine
Mainstream Monthly Magazine from New York ,United States
Ceased publication

- First and last issue: 1987-2007
- Hollywood movies and stars.
- Covered the top of the American cinema with movie reviews, interviews and articles.
- Editor in chief: Peter Herbst.
- 106 colour A4 pages.
- There is also a Czech , a French , a Russian , a Portugese, and a British version.
- Published by Hachette Filipacchi

Notes: Premiere is closing down
Special thanks for this page goes to:
Garry Malvern

COVERS FOUND & MISSING
Info from the Database
Highslide JS Listing is complete and all covers have been found.
There are 239 issues listed in the database

Info from the Cover Gallery
Covers found: 239
Covers missing: None
See The listing

CONTENTS: 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 All GALLERIES: 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 All

Issue 155
Women in Hollywood 1999


Issue 154
December 1999
Reviews: Bringing Out The Dead, Cradle Will Rock, The Cider House Rules.
The movies that changed America: From Shampoo to Saving Private Ryan.
Where's Johnny?: Following a string of quirky roles in lackluster films, the elusive Johnny Depp is now focusing on his new baby, his new life in France, and his upcoming turn in Tim Burton's Sleepy Hollow.
Holiday presence: A wealth of exciting new films hit theaters just in time for Oscar consideration, and Premiere showcase some of their stars, those who shine the brightest: Denzel Washington, Lisa Kudrow, Charlize Theron, Chow Yun-Fat, and Tobey Maguire.
Hell's angels: Robin Tunney may be known for her somber roles in such films as The Craft, but while on a picnic in L.A., the actress-next up in End Of Days-betrays a sunny disposition.
Rocking the house: In his Altmanesque epic Cradle Will Rock, director Tim Robbins presents a lively mosaic of mostly true tales from the 1930s art-meets-politics front, with Orson Welles and Diego Rivera at the barricades.
Three angry men: Premiere investigates the ongoing controversy inside The Insider, Michael Mann's take on big tobacco, CBS, and 60 Minutes.
'Mother' of the year: No longer the enfant terrible, Pedro Almodovar is set to release his calm, bittersweet drama All About My Mother.
First take: Guerrilla marketing; stars get (too) comfortable on Bravo; Johnny Lee Miller meets Jane Austeen; and what a best boy does. Plus: the divine Judi Dench.
Teen days that shook the world: Fifteen years ago, John Hughes had never had a hit, the Brat Pack was unheard of, and Hollywood believed the phrase "teen drama" was an oxymoron. The Breakfast Club changed all that.


Issue 153
November 1999
Reviews: The Insider, The Limey, Ride With The Devil.
As Kate would have it: From her starting debut in Heavenly Creatures to her Oscar-nominated, world-conquering turn in Titanic, Kate Winslet has kept her own counsel through a spectacular rise to stardom. Now she has a new film, Holy Smoke; a new husband; and a renewed determination to take Hollywood on her own terms.
King's ransom: 'George and David got so mad at each other that they had to be separated,' Ice Cube says of his Three Kings costar George Clooney and director David O. Russell, who nearly came to blows on the Arizona set.
Making Love's: Director Kenneth Branagh and company (Alicia Silverstone, Matthew Lillard, et al.) break into song on the set of Love's Labour's Lost, one of Shakespeare's lesser-known comedies, which they're adapting into the 1930s-style musical romp, due to open next spring.
The last innocent: A veteran director looks back wistfully at the life of Audrey Hepburn-a great Hollywood star and master manipulator of beauty and feelings, yet a noble, considerate, and stylishly elegant as they come.
The gray '90s: Venerable screenwriter William Goldman explains why the '90s represented the most severe creative drought in film history.
The Straight Story: David Lynch's latest film.
Get happy: Gregg Araki, director of the apocalyptic gorefests Doom Generation and Nowhere, changes gears with his latest film, Splendor-a quirky romance that is positively sweet.
First take: The barely possible Mission: Impossible 2; what actress Hilary Swank knows about Boys; the great American Movie; and Terence Stamp's path from Cockney to The Limey.
Shy, but barely: Shy or not, all actresses know that removing their clothing can help their careers. Here, a B-movie veteran reveals the not-always-bitter truth about appearing naked onscreen.


Issue 152
October 1999
Reviews: American Beauty, The Straight Story, Jacob the Liar.
Hall of Fame: Premiere celebrates the 100 most daring people in the history of film making.
Martin Scorsese & Spike Lee: Two master filmmakers and provacateurs discuss the vagaries of the rating system, the oscars, and living in the material world.
Two flew over the cuckoo's nest: To play mental patients in Girl, Interrupted, actresses Winona Ryder and Angelina Jolie had to revisit some dark times in their own pasts.
Vanguard talents: A portfolio of the young and fearless.
Philip Seymour Hoffman: He kissed Mark Wahlberg in Boogie Nights, made obscene phone calls to his neighbor in Happiness, and will don women's clothing for the upcoming film Flawless.
Sarah Polley & Audrey Wells: The star and the writer-director of Guinevere talk about their politically charged friendship and their film's unusual depiction of a May-September relationship.
Tim Burton's Sleepy Hollow: Johnny Depp, Christina Ricci, and the Headless Horseman come together on the creepy set of Burton's latest other-wordly adventure.
Diller's Crossing: October Films rose to prominence with its savvy marketing of unusual art films. Yet its very success, ironically, proved to be its undoing. Now that mogul Barry Diller has folded October and Gramercy Pictures into his USA Films, will it become a threat to Miramax's dominance of the independent scene?


Issue 151
September 1999
Reviews: Runaway Bride, The Muse, The Source, Eyes Wide Shut.
Total Guide to the new season: Starring: Tom Cruise, Gwyneth Paltrow, Nicolas Cage, Ben Affleck, Cameron Diaz, Leonardo DiCaprio, Jodie Foster, Jim Carrey, Angelina Jolie, Meg Ryan, Christina Ricci.
Michelle Pfeiffer: The fire within.
Egomania '99: The ugly truth about Disney vs Katzenberg.
Steve McQueen: The scandalous life of the movies' coolest rebel.
Don't shoot!: The violent movies that scare Hollywood to death.
All the Pretty Horses: An exclusive first look on the set of Billy Bob Thornton's latest directorial effort, starring Matt Demon.
LeeLee Sobieski: The star of TV's Joan of Arc, who's now turning heads in Stanley Kubrick's Eyes Wide Shut, says of Kubrick, "I was 14. I didn't know what he was doing with me."


Issue 150
August 1999
Reviews: Summer of Sam, American Pie, Dick, Autumn Tale.
Stop the madness: American movies try to get respect at a very tentious Cannes film festival.
Star power: How actors use (and abuse) their clout.
Brad Pitt & Edward Norton: Two heavy hitters put their muscle behind the controversial Fight Club.
Fright nights: Secrets of summer's scariest movies.
The complete Kubrick: Insiders remember a cinematic genius.
Michelle Williams: The girl who knows too much.
The Haunting: Liam Neeson, Lili Taylor, Catherine Zeta-Jones, and Owen Wilson raise the roof on the set of Jan De Bont's film.
The Blair Witch Project: The indie horror sensation.


Issue 149
July 1999
Reviews: Limbo, My Son the Fanatic.
50 unsung classics: How many of these great movies have you seen?
Heather Graham: Makes "Austin Powers" & "Bowfinger" go pop.
John Sayles: Winning his war with the studios.
10 terrific scripts Hollywood can't handle.
Julia vs Julia: Two Roberts vehicles collide.
Rumors Inc.: Stars tell tall tales.
Star Wars: Pod race shot-by-shot.
Barry Sonnenfeld: Talks about his faith in Will Smith, his love of the studio system. and how he made Forrest run.
Cool runnings: Director Tom Tykwer slows down to talk about the Sundance standout Run Lola Run.


Issue 148
June 1999
Reviews: eXistenZ, The Loss of Sexual Innocence, Run Lola Run.
The sex files: Julia Roberts, Mike Myers, Sharon Stone, and many more reveal the naked truth behind filming their first love scene.
Goodbye, Goodfellas: Once a colorful thorn in Hollywood's side, organized crime is now just an L.A. sideshow.
Emir Kusturica and Goran Paskaljevic: Two films, two feuding directors - Separate views of the most tragic region in Europe.
Summer preview: Premiere predicts which summer films will rule the box office galaxy.
Salma Hayek shoots straight about enticing tarantulas, breaking commandments, and nearly losing Wild Wild West.
The Mummy: Brendan Fraser presents a few of his favorite images from the set.
Show Toppers: At the ShoWest convention in Las Vegas, theater owners honor the hottest tickets in Hollywood.
The Power List: The 100 most powerful people in Hollywood: 1.Rupert Murdoch, 2.Michael Eisner, 3.Summer Redstone, 4.Steven Spielberg...


Issue 147
May 1999
Forth cover


Issue 147
May 1999
Third cover


Issue 147
May 1999
Second cover


Issue 147
May 1999
First cover


Issue 146
April 1999


Issue 145
March 1999


Issue 144
February 1999


Issue 143
January 1999

All magazine covers are copyrighted by their publishers. No rights are given or implied. They are presented here for their historical significance and the edification of magazine fans and collectors, everywhere.