Filed Film White Noise

“White Noise” Is Coming To Netflix

During 2022 Netflix will release more than 80 new movies, including “White Noise”. How exiting, right? We will finally see Raffey again! Not an exact date yet but it will be announced soon.

White Noise is an upcoming American drama film written and directed by Noah Baumbach, based on the 1985 novel of the same name by Don DeLillo.

The film unfolds a year in the life of Jack Gladney, a college professor who lives in a small town with his wife and four children and stepchildren. Marked by the fear of death, they try to lead an uneventful life until an accident puts the entire city in danger.

Filed Film The Silence Of Mercy

Raffey Cassidy Joins “The Silence of Mercy”

The Silence of Mercy is the story of a woman who chooses a life enclosed to face her personal demons, as she’s challenged to break the walls of morality. The film is directed by avante-garde visual artist and filmmaker Floria Sigismondi (The Handmaid’s Tale, American Gods, The Runaways). Her body of highly creative work spans film, music, art, and photography. The screenplay is written by Chris Basler and was included on the 2019 GLAAD List, which recognizes the most promising unmade LGBTQ-inclusive scripts in Hollywood.

The film stars Annabelle Wallis (Peaky Blinders, The Mummy) as Brigid and Raffey Cassidy (The Killing of a Sacred DeerSnow White and the Huntsman) in the role of Arild, who provokes a journey of discovery.


Filed Film White Noise

Possible new project for Raffey!

Raffey Cassidy, Sam Nivola and May Nivola are in in negotiations to join Noah Baumbach’s next film at Netflix adaptation of Don DeLillo’s White Noise. They join Adam Driver and Greta Gerwig, who are also in negotiations to star with Baumbach writing and directing.


Filed Advertising Campaigns Miu Miu

Raffey Cassidy at Miu Miu Icons, Holiday / Pre-Spring 2020 Collection

Miu Miu women are a community of individuals. Independent and diverse, yet a unified community, Miu Miu’s icons are role models from the realms of film, fashion and music.

The high fashion Italian label has gathered such women for their “Icons” Holiday campaign, featuring the Pre-Spring 2020 collection.

Centered around the notion that an icon does not have to look, act or be a certain way to incite change and inspire others, the Miu Miu Holiday campaign represents an ensemble cast of a myriad of icons.

The campaign features the Miu Miu icons in the latest collection against solid pastel backdrops—they are bold yet feminine, vivid and unapologetic in a variety of Miu Miu silhouettes adorned with bows, ruffles, tiers and delicately constructed pieces signature to the Miu Miu look.

Recognized in the ensemble cast are women who embody the label’s heritage and propel it into the brave and bold future: Kim Basinger, Chloë Sevigny, Du Juan and Raffey Cassidy are return Miu Miu icons, while newcomers Emma Corrin, Jordan Kristine Seamón and Storm Reid shape the freshest conceptions of what icons are to be.

With photography by Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott and creative direction by Katie Grand, the Miu Miu Icons define the label and the modern moment with this campaign and others. The Pre-Spring 2021 Miu Miu collection, inspired by femininity and the fundamental paradoxes it inspires, embodies the ability and willingness of women to persevere and transform perceptions of themselves through the fashion they wear.

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Other Projects > Campaigns > 2020 – Miu Miu Icons

Filed Appearances

Venice Film Festival

Raffey attended the 77th Venice Film Festival and shone with her gorgeous looks from stylist Rebecca Corbin-Murray (Miu Miu). She attended a photocall on September 6 and a conversation on September 7; both from “Miu Miu Women’s Tales”. Check out the previews and gallery links below.

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Appearances & Events > 2020 > Arriving at the Excelsior during the 77th Venice Film Festival
Appearances & Events > 2020 > “Miu Miu Women’s Tales” Photocall at the 77th Venice Film Festival
Appearances & Events > 2020 > Arriving at the Excelsior during the 77th Venice Film Festival
Appearances & Events > 2020 > “Miu Miu Women’s Tales” Conversation at the 77th Venice Film Festival

Miu Miu was present at the festival to premiere her latest short film entitled “In My Room”, directed by Mati Diop. And Raffey is one of the protagonists of the previous chapter of the series “Miu Miu Women’s Tales”. Cassidy is the actress featured in “Nightwalk”, the 19th tale directed by Małgorzata Szumowska, a portrait of young struggle against family and social expectations.


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Una publicación compartida de Miu Miu (@miumiu) el

See more videos in the video gallery.

Filed Film The Brutalist

Raffey joins Brady Corbet’s immigrant drama ‘The Brutalist’

Raffey along with other incredible actors such as Joel Edgerton, Marion Cotillard, Mark Rylance, Sebastian Stan, Vanessa Kirby, Isaach De Bankolé, Alessandro Nivola, and Stacy Martin will be part of the cast of the immigrant drama ‘The Brutalist’.

The film directed by Brady Corbet, (who previously directed ‘Vox Lux’) and co-written with his partner Mona Fastvold will chronicle 30 years in the life of a visionary architect named László Toth (Edgerton) and his wife Erzsébet (Cotillard) who flee post-war Europe to rebuild their legacy and witness the birth of modern America. However, their lives are changed forever by a mysterious and wealthy client (Rylance).

The project which is due to get underway in January 2021 will have locations partly in Poland with Madants and will be shoot in English, Yiddish, Hungarian, and some Italian.

Protagonist Pictures will debut the package with a virtual presentation to buyers during the Toronto Film Festival. CAA Media Finance is repping U.S. rights and arranging the project’s financing.


Filed Film News The Other Lamb

Raffey Cassidy Was Drawn by Otherness of ‘Lamb’

British actor Raffey Cassidy has been in blockbusters (“Snow White and the Huntsman”), prestige TV series (“Mr. Selfridge”) and is busily establishing her arthouse resume, with such films as “Vox Lux,” “The Killing of a Sacred Deer” and now “The Other Lamb,” from Polish helmer Malgorzata Szumowska. An eerie thriller featuring Cassidy as Selah, a teenager who comes of age in an all-female cult holed up in the wilderness led by the Shepherd (Michiel Huisman), the film follows Selah’s development, as a “lamb” in the cult’s flock, to a young woman whose choices lead to freedom. “The Other Lamb” debuted last year at Toronto, but its theatrical run in the U.S. was cut short by the coronavirus pandemic. She also starred in “Nightwalk,” a short directed by Szumowska as part of fashion house Miu Miu’s Women’s Tales series. Her work with Miu Miu on the short is an extension of her interest in fashion: “Having worked in films and having been exposed to amazing costume designers sparked my interest in fashion,” she says. “You can say so much about yourself through clothes.”

Where are you spending the coronavirus quarantine?

I’m at home in Manchester with all of my family.

How are you passing the time?

I’m taking up the new hobby of learning to play the piano. I’m certain it will be useful!

Are you watching anything in particular?

There’s something over here on the BBC called “The Nest,” and it’s so good, but it’s on every Sunday so we have to wait a week for the next one. That seems really old now, it’s like, “uh, I want to move on from this because I hate waiting.”

Me and my brother watched “The Fighter.” It’s one of my favorite films now.

What attracted you to “The Other Lamb”?

Honestly, I think the fact that it was kind of this crazy arthouse thriller was one of the things that really attracted me to this script. It’s twisted and so wrong in so many ways and also, although it’s not specifically based on a true story, this stuff actually happens, so there’s so much research I could do. It’s such an interesting story to tell, and getting to play the character that drives the story I found interesting. At the start of it you can’t see that she’s very strong, but then she starts to develop and grow. I found it was something that I wanted to take on; I wanted to be challenged.

Your resume is full of challenging roles.

At my age now [18] there are lots of parts for teenage girls playing “the daughter,” so when you come across a script like this with a strong character it’s a very rare thing.

There’s not a lot of dialogue in the film. You give a performance that could be from a silent film.

It was kind of running joke throughout the film because in the script there was dialogue and we’d run through the lines in the morning, and there were long monologues, and Malgo [Szumowska] would come and say, “No get rid of it! I don’t like it.” By the end we didn’t bother learning them.

Did the bad Irish weather during the shoot add to your performance?

Definitely. When Selah is shivering, that is completely genuine. It added tension to the film. And because there were so many of us women and girls, we were actually forced together — we didn’t have a choice — we were all so close we were genuinely a family because we had to stick together and keep warm. It definitely worked out for the better. The cast and crew were all very happy. While very difficult, they were very happy with what ended up on the screen.

Was there a certain level of trust with a woman director on this women’s story?

I definitely had massive trust in Malga. We hit it off straight away when we met each other.

But I don’t think that trust was because she was a woman, because I’ve been lucky enough to work with enough directors — male or female — that I’ve always had that kind of trust with them.

Maybe it’s because I’ve been lucky to work with male directors that I also had trust in so I don’t see the difference. I just see them as a director.

Talk about your relationship with the director.
Malga is a different kind of director. She’s so straightforward, it’s actually kind of refreshing. If she didn’t like the way we were doing something, she would say, “I don’t like it. Do something else,” which at first, you’re like, “oh, OK.” When you get used to it [her method] is quite helpful. What a lot of directors do is try and be nice and skirt around what they’re actually trying to say, which takes a lot more time, instead of Malga actually saying, “I don’t like it. Do something different.” It’s refreshing.

What’s next?

I’ve been reading different scripts. [I’m doing] something that’s set during the war. It’s based around a bunch of girls growing up at that time. But I can’t say anything more.