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Welcome to MiaGoth.Com your first fansite for the beautiful and talented British model turned actress. Known for her role as P in Lars von Trier's Nymphomaniac (2013) and as Shia LaBeouf's girlfriend since 2012. Mia recently appeared in Everest (2015) with Keira Knightley, Sam Worthington and Jake Gyllenhaal. Up next she will star in A Cure for Wellness (2016) and High Life (2016) with Robert Pattinson. Please browse the site for more information and visit our image gallery featuring over 2,500 photos. The site is still growing and we will continue to bring you all the latest Mia news! If you have any questions comments or donations please contact us xoxo

Shia LaBeouf says getting hitched to Mia Goth is the best thing he’s ever done for himself

Shia LaBeouf admits getting married to Mia Goth is the best thing he’s ever done.

The 30-year-old actor – who tied the knot at a ceremony in Las Vegas last month – insists he has always been the kind of guy who likes to make a commitment.

Asked how married life is, he said: “I love it, man. That’s one that’s not been a f**k up, that’s been the best thing I ever did for myself.”I’m like a serial monogamist. I think it’s cause I’m deeply insecure. Once you get vulnerable with a person, that’s it. I’ve never been a one night stand guy.”

The Transformers: Dark of the Moon star certainly doesn’t regret his decision to get hitched because he knows Mia is the one for him.

Speaking to host Sway Calloway on his Sirius XM radio show, Sway in the Morning, he shared: “I think I was after something real substantial this time, I’m 30-years-old. And you know when you know.”

The couple tied the knot at the infamous Viva Las Vegas Wedding Chapel in the resort city at a ceremony officiated by an Elvis impersonator.

In a video posted online, he told the couple: “Mia and Shia, do you promise to adopt each other’s hound dogs? Not to wear your blue suede shoes in the rain? To always be each other’s teddy bear? “And to give each other a hunka hunka burning love? Promise? Alright, well by the power invested in me – The King – I now pronounce you to be man and wife. Now Sir, you may kiss your lovely bride.”

The pair first met on the set of Nymphomaniac: Volume II in 2012 and they have been dating on and off ever since. Speculation about their engagement was fuelled in March earlier this year when Mia appeared at Paris Fashion Week with a ring on her finger.

Last month, he revealed he was stunned to find his wedding had been live-streamed.

Appearing on The Ellen DeGeneres Show, Shia revealed that the couple had bought a package where they had the option of live-streaming the wedding, but chose not to.

He said: “The plan was for it to be a private deal, aand part of the package, the King Tut package, you get a live stream for free – part of the deal. And I said, ‘You know we don’t really need that as a matter of fact. We’ll just take our private tape. We got our mums there and they said no problem.”

But Shia’s nuptials soon made headline news.

“We get back home and it’s like, woah hey listen, something changed! I call them up and they said somebody pressed the wrong button that sends the video to TMZ,” he explained.

“I said I understood. I checked with my girl and she said, ‘Hey what are you gonna do?’ And you know, it’s love. We’re proud of it. It was love.”

Nov 11, 2016
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Mia Goth talks to HeyYouGuys

Mia Goth talks to HeyYouGuys at the 2015 British Independent Film Awards…

Dec 7, 2015
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Dazed Interview and Photoshoot with Ben Toms

Mia Goth, not quite a star yet, is already primed to be notorious. She’s the actress who has pissed on a French icon. The inscrutable model who has angered media watchdogs by simply looking like herself. The partner (in crime) of Hollywood apostate Shia LaBeouf. The upstart instigator gone apocalyptic straight out the gate. And yet, through unrelenting roles in Lars von Trier’s Nymphomaniac to Stephen Fingleton’s forthcoming The Survivalist and a strangely controversial Miu Miu campaign, there’s a thrilling sense that Goth is only just getting warmed up.

“I just love roles that scare me,” the 21-year-old says. “Roles that are far away from me – the further away the better! You have to take that step and morph yourself into someone else.” On the phone from Berlin one morning, Goth sounds lovely – a chirpy conversationalist with a crisp, expressive British accent that feels ten shades lighter than the difficult characters she embodies.

In apocalyptic thriller The Survivalist, Goth plays Milja, the teenage daughter of a beleaguered, ageing mother (Olwen Fouéré) desperate for refuge with a hermit character (Martin McCann), the titular survivalist. In a Darwinian exchange of sex for shelter, and young blood devouring old, Goth becomes the survivalist’s sole sanctuary and source of hope. Goth threw herself into the role with grim intensity, pushing herself to physical extremes. “I lived on a very strict diet because food wasn’t in abundance,” she explains. “My body had to reflect that. I had a boiled egg in the morning, some nuts later on and I would just walk. Every day I would just pack my bag and start walking through the beaches and the forest. I didn’t wash my body, hair, clothes or anything for the entirety of the shoot.”

“I was a little surprised by that reaction. Never did I feel exploited or undermined in any way,” says Goth, who also appears in the brand’s more whimsical, less controversial AW15 campaign, Subjective Reality. “While we were shooting, I felt very empowered and that we were all on the same level, just trying to create beautiful images.”

It’s a theme that Goth revisits often in conversation: the idea that she’s searching for kindred spirits and stories to tell. “Oscar Wilde said, ‘Give a man a mask and he’ll tell you the truth.’” she says. “All I’m trying to do with my craft is look for great masks.” Her first film role came courtesy of divisive Danish director Lars von Trier, known for his unflinching nihilism. He cast her as P, the damaged teen protégé of Charlotte Gainsbourg’s sexually caustic character, Joe, in Nymphomaniac: Vol II, which culminates in Goth urinating on Gainsbourg in an act of contempt. Stories of Goth’s audition with Von Trier have made their rounds, and deservedly so: he told her to imagine her cat had died, then read her lines. Naked. She did so, not missing a beat. “By the end of it, my cat really had died. In my head it was no longer about a cat, it was about a family member, and I really felt it. I felt drained.” She’d given it her all – and she got the part.

Opposite Gainsbourg and onscreen (and soon-to-be real-life) lover Shia LaBeouf, Goth played P with the sad, empty eyes of a Mark Ryden ghost. Her screen-time was brief, but the impression she left was indelible. “I saw a very broken soul,” she says. “I saw a good girl at heart that wants what any other 14-year-old girl would want: friends, family and a nice home to go home to, but she didn’t have that and as a result she had to toughen up.” As with most Von Trier fare, there’s little redemption to be had.

LaBeouf’s more recent immersion in challenging cinema coincides with his ongoing, sometimes polarising social experiments inspired by metamodernism. At the time of our chat, his existential/motivational ‘JUST DO IT’ video had already been appropriated for sports games. Goth is coy on the details of their relationship, but given her own interest in psychology and perseverance, it’s not hard to imagine the attraction. Despite their subversive rep, they are often snapped together in charmingly banal situations: horsing around at the mall, getting groceries, nursing iced coffees – utterly indifferent to how paparazzi games work. Instead of a shy smile, Goth often scrunches up her face quizzically at the cameras, triggering online banter about her resemblance to the curmudgeonly feline phenomenon, Grumpy Cat. For two young provocateurs, they seem a lot like a pair of goofy kids just having a good time.

Nymphomaniac was a watershed moment for Goth, not only for the boon it provided in her career, but also in terms of her dedication to her craft. She worked seriously on her acting technique, calling Gainsbourg her “teacher”. “Lars, Charlotte and I would do readings and I would be amazed at how little she would have to give to convey so much,” Goth reflects. “Just watching her, she’s like a magician. A magician pulls a rabbit from a hat and actors pull truth from fiction. Less is more, that’s what stuck with me, and probably will for the rest of my life.”

Goth could very easily have opted for a softer career route. Discovered by photographer Gemma Booth at age 13 while attending Underage Festival in London’s Victoria Park, she showed promise as a young model. “I loved her look immediately,” says Booth. “I could see what a natural she was: uninhibited, cool, funny. And she knew what to do in front of a camera.” Not only that, she knew what to do behind the scenes. When Booth invited her to assist on shoots for work experience, Goth characteristically threw herself into the role. “I was doing a shoot with an alpaca and she ran across a field to catch it when it ran away!” Two years after spotting her, Booth brought Goth to the famed Storm Models, where she was immediately signed.

Fashion was a fun ride, but acting was her destination. With half-Brazilian, half-Canadian roots, Goth enjoyed an intercontinental youth. (Her middle name is Gypsy, illustriously.) Her family, who were “on cloud nine” when she landed the part in Nymphomaniac, have roots in theatre. Her grandmother, Maria Gladys, is an eclectic TV, film and stage actress in Brazil, still working today at 75. “For the first five years of my life, I lived in Rio, and she would take me to her film sets,” says Goth. “It was the first time I was exposed to that world. That was when I knew that was all I wanted to do. I was drawn to how much of a family that world felt like.”

She credits her grandmother with instilling the notion of having “confidence in everything you do”, a trait that’s reflected in Goth’s habit of pausing thoughtfully when asked a question, before responding with a composed ease that feels totally instinctive. “Fear for an actor is poisonous,” she says. “Mind you, I think I’m quite pessimistic about my work. I don’t think optimism is always the best quality for an actor, in the same way you wouldn’t want a super-optimist to be a traffic controller – you want a guy that’s really worried about every plane in the sky! When I go to work, I’m looking for plane crashes. It’s that lack of comfort that keeps me focused.”

This autumn, Goth’s doomy streak continues as she stars alongside Josh Brolin, Robin Wright and Keira Knightley in Baltasar Kormákur’s Everest, a 3D thriller about the 1996 mountaineering disaster. She plays Meg, the daughter of one of the climbers in mortal danger. But right now, she’s consumed by her work in Berlin on Gore Verbinski’s new horror film, A Cure for Wellness, alongside American actor Dane DeHaan, who has quickly gained accolades of his own for playing iconoclasts (James Dean in Life and Lucien Carr in Kill Your Darlings). “Mia has an innocence about her that is striking,” says DeHaan. “She is ready and willing to explore a moment. These are rare qualities for anybody in our business, but necessary qualities for anyone who wants to be great.”

Goth’s yearning for new experiences comes off almost selflessly. Though she’s busy filming, she’s dying to properly see Berlin this summer. She compares her recent German explorations to the iconography she remembers from her school lessons. “I always wanted to visit Berlin,” she says. “I’m a bit of a Cold War geek, so to finally come here is quite special – to be able to put a face to the story.”

Don’t expect to find any slices of life from Goth’s German adventures online, though. She is nowhere to be found on social media. “I’m a bit of a grandma, I don’t really understand the Twitter and the Instagram,” she laughs. “I think it’s much better to live it. I love people, I love behaviour, that’s what fascinates me. I love the real-time, minute-to-minute of a person – you don’t really get that on social media.”

Instead, Goth prefers to let the work do the talking when it comes to revealing her true nature. “The better you know yourself, the better you are at your craft,” she says. “My only goal is to be the best actress I can be. You have to give it everything. All I have as an actress is the revelation of my soul.”

Source: Dazed Digital

Dec 7, 2015
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