Tinker Bell and the Great Fairie Rescue (2010)

Michael plays Dr. Griffiths in this Disney film that is scheduled to be released in September 2010 in Germany and Argentina. No word yet on a US or UK release.


The Special Relationship (2011)

Michael will reprise his role as Tony Blair in this final film of the Tony Blair trilogy. This film will focus on the change of the Prime Minister's relationship with America during President Bush's tenure as the two men develop the blue-print for the Iraq War and the global fight against terrorism.   Dennis Quaid stars as Bill Clinton, with Julianne Moore joining him as First Lady Hilary Clinton.


Beautiful Boy (2010)

A married couple (played by Michael Sheen and Maria Bello) on the verge of separation are leveled by the news their 18-year-old son committed a mass shooting at his college, then took his own life.

Did you truly believe that Michael would allow you to keep your stereotypes without a lot of thought?



The New Moon (2009)

Michael plays Aro in the Twightlight new film "The New Moon".









The Damned United (2009)

Michael plays Brian Clough who had a brief, turbulent career as the manager of British football/soccer club Leeds United in 1974 before the team mutinied. 

After filming, director Tom Hooper said, "Michael's a genius actor". >>




Unthinkable (December 2009)

Michael will play a Muslim terrorist in the new Samuel L. Jackson thriller “Unthinkable” along with Carrie-Ann Moss (The Matrix) and Brandon Routh.  The film is a gripping, high-action drama that looks at torture, terrorism, black-ops and a nuclear threat.  The story centers on a major threat to the United States when the locations of three nuclear devices are shrouded in secrecy by a single terrorist (Michael). With only two days before they are deployed, a black-ops interrogator and a female FBI agent have to decide how far they will go to find them.  A psychological thriller centered around a black-ops interrogator (Samuel Jackson) and an FBI agent who press a suspect terrorist (Michael Sheen) into divulging the location of three nuclear weapons sets to detonate in the U.S. Michael Sheen struggled to enjoy playing a terrorist in Gregor Jordan's Unthinkable. Bang Showbiz quotes the Welsh actor as saying: "Playing a terrorist is absolutely no fun at all. It's bad, completely uncomfortable, and it's a tough shoot, but it's very enjoyable to be working with the director, Gregor Jordan, and a really great script, so I'm excited about how it's going to turn out."

Despite his discomfort, Sheen insisted that he is pleased that the role has given him the opportunity to master an American accent. "I'm really enjoying that. It's sort of the first proper full-on American character I've played," he said.


alice Alice in Wonderland (10 March 2010)


Michael plays the rabbit in Tim Burton's "Alice in Wonderland" which stars Johnny Depp as the Mad Hatter. The film will have a fresh (bizarre) look at the classic.


Tron Legacy (17 December 2010)

Tron Legacy is science fiction film, sequel to the 1982 film Tron. Sam Flynn, the tech-savvy 27-year-old son of Kevin Flynn, looks into his father's disappearance and finds himself pulled into the same world of fierce programs and gladiatorial games where his father has been living for 25 years. Along with Kevin's loyal confidant, father and son embark on a life-and-death journey across a visually-stunning cyber universe that has become far more advanced and exceedingly dangerous. Michael's role is ?? >>

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"Well, I think your successes depend on your failures. In a way, whether something succeeds or fails doesn't matter at all--the point is that you strive, that you take risks, and that you challenge yourself. By doing so, inevitably some of those risks are going to pay off, and some of them are going to turn into what would be considered failures. But when you look back it's very hard to disentangle the successes from the failures. It's all a process." (Interview with Emily Mortimer, 1 July 2007) 


“I think inevitably doors have opened in terms of interest,” he says in his gentle Welsh lilt. “It is exciting. But I can’t imagine doing any better work than I’ve been doing the last few years, so I don’t really care as long as I can work on things like I have been doing. I don’t really care whether it’s seen by 10 people or a hundred people in that respect, it’s the quality of the work that’s important.”  2006 Interview Caroline Bishop, The London Theatre Guide