Nicolas Cage's Wax Figure Not Thrilled to Meet Actual Nicolas Cage

Emma Carmichael · 01/31/12 06:35PM

Here is wax figure Nicolas Cage, trying to get along with actual Nicolas Cage at Paris's Musée Grévin on Sunday. Have you ever seen a wax figure look so fundamentally disinterested in his counterpart? I'm worried about their chemistry. Hopefully, they bonded just a little bit over the complicated life of a stunt motorcyclist who's often engulfed in flames and acting as jazz. Not everyone can share these interests, wax figure Nic and actual Nic. Go have a cigarette together, or something. [Via]

Ghost Rider 2: It's Nicolas Cage Against the Devil

Leah Beckmann · 12/20/11 12:01PM

The trailer for Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance, the sequel to the 2007 cinematic masterpiece, Ghost Rider, has it all: creepy precocious child actors, talking skeleton demons all ablaze, the devil taking on human form, a guy with blond hair. Topped off with the ultimate coup de grâce that is Nic (insert facial tic) Cage. Already we see him on a motorcycle, we see him cracking jokes, we see him doubled over, his body racked with sobs. Ah yes, right where we left him.

We Are One Step Closer to a Robert Downey Jr. Wizard of Oz

Richard Lawson · 10/06/10 03:44PM

The new movie has a director, a good director, so maybe Downey'll finally sign on. Also today: Some TV casting both interesting and depressing, another internet thing gets made into a TV show, and the return of an old crush.

Nicolas Cage Calls Out 'EW' For Its Snobbishness Over Works Of Art Featuring Hogs And Flaming Skulls

seth · 02/13/07 09:21PM reports that at a recent press conference for his flaming-skulls-and-motorcycles movie Ghost Rider, Nicolas Cage started things off by demanding to know if any of the gathered reporters were from Entertainment Weekly, "clearly indicating that he's not a fan of their magazine." Pressed further for what EW—who generally demonstrate an "up with movie stars!" editorial bias—might have done to earn the ire of the Inscrutably Hairlined One, Cage instantly launched into a diatribe about narrowmindedness and the nature of true art: