I have just updated our gallery with over 250 high-quality screen captures of Emily in the latest episode of “American Gods” (Season 1, Episode 8), entitled ‘Come to Jesus’. “American Gods” will return in 2018 for a Season 2.

This week’s episode of ‘American Gods‘ finally reveals Emily’s second character in the show, Essie Macgowan. How good is she? I have just been updated our gallery with over 700 high-quality screen captures, so be sure to check them out.

Yesterday (June 7), Emily attended the SAG-AFTRA Foundation’s Conversations with ‘American Gods’ at the SAG-AFTRA Foundation Screening Room in Los Angeles. Our gallery has been updated with images from the event.

Our gallery has just been updated with over 380 high-quality screen captures of Emily as Laura Moon in the latest episode of “American Gods” (Season 1, Episode 6), entitled “A Murder of Gods”.

Our gallery has just been updated with over 400 high-quality screen captures of Emily as Laura Moon in the latest episode of “American Gods” (Season 1, Episode 5), entitled “Lemon Scented You”.

WWD – Emily Browning is done with playing nice. “’Nice’ is a word that I have such a problem with,” says the 28-year-old, over the phone from her home in L.A. “Girls are expected to be nice. And when I think of ‘nice’ I think of a bristled facade of politeness and not taking up too much space — I’m not a big fan of the word ‘nice.’” Looking at the Aussie actress, it’s not hard to see why she might be sought after for nice girl parts, given her delicate features and sweet demeanor. But she’s relishing the chance to play a woman who is “certainly not nice” on Starz’ “American Gods,” which premiered on April 30 and was recently renewed for a second season.

[…]

“I’d never read a character like Laura before,” says Browning, a Melbourne native who has lived in L.A. for the past four years. “It was so unapologetic and flawed and really complicated. I loved her immediately. […] She’s depressed essentially and she’s numb — I think she has issues with empathy, and lack thereof. She can’t really comprehend other people’s feelings,” Browning continues. “I just jumped at the chance to play a role like that. I feel like so often the characters that I read — a lot of female characters in general — are written as either these kind of virtuous upstanding girls who’ve gone through a difficult time and they’re very innocent or it’s the Madonna/whore complex. And I think roles for women are definitely getting better now and it’s certainly a lot better in TV. But you’d be surprised how many roles I read that are just, like, the wife who doesn’t do anything.”

(read the rest of the interview at the source)