Welcome to Odeya Rush Network - Odeya-Rush.Com, your newest fan resource dedicated to the Israeli-American actress Odeya Rush. You may recognize Odeya Rush from the films The Giver, The Odd Life of Timothy Green and GooseBumps ! We aim to provide you with the most comprehensive content and latest news on Odeya's career. In this site, you will find her latest news, a gallery with over 1000+ pictures, videos and much more!
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Latest Projects

DUMPLIN (2018)
Role: Ellen Dryver
Genre: Comedy | Drama | Musical
Status: Filming
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB


SPINNING MAN (2018)
Role: Joyce
Genre: Thriller
Status: Filming
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB


COUP D'ETAT (2017)
Role: Tatiana Mills
Genre: Comedy
Status: Post Production
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB


ALMOST FRIENDS (2017)
Role: Amber
Genre: Comedy | Drama
Status: Post Production
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB


THE BACHELORS (2017)
Role: /
Genre: Comedy | Drama
Status: in theaters in 2017
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB


LADY BIRD (2017)
Role: Jenna Walton
Genre: Comedy
Status: Post Production
Official Site   Infos   Photos   IMDB

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Odeya Rush for The Last Magazine

admin     Dec 1st, 2017     Reply to Article

THE LAST MAGAZINEThe twenty-year-old maven Odeya Rush is having a moment. Ten years after moving from Israel to the United States and starting her career with modeling work and acting classes, her latest role as Jenna in Greta Gerwig’s celebrated new film Lady Bird has put her on the map, and, with a number of upcoming movies, the young actress is one to watch.

“I’m a huge Greta fan,” says Rush. “Her writing is so smart. Each character has their own world.” In the Gerwig’s directorial début, this hyper-real world is centered around a girl named Lady Bird (Saoirse Ronan) and her last year at a Catholic high school in northern California, focusing on her relationships with her peers, her family, and especially her mother.

Starring as the archetypal mean girl, Rush plays a snooty and out-of-touch teenager, whose favor Lady Bird seeks to get close to bad-boy love interest Kyle (Timothée Chalamet). Jenna cuts class and hems her skirt too short, scoffing at teachers and driving a car much too nice for a seventeen-year-old. An unlikely friendship builds between the two girls as Lady Bird finds her way into Jenna’s clique. Her ambitions, unlike Lady Bird’s, start and end on the right side of the tracks in Sacramento. Eventually Lady Bird’s lies about her family and background come to the forefront when Jenna makes a surprise visit to her house, discovering her true background, and their friendship unravels.

Rush had been filming in Atlanta when she was called back to Los Angeles for an audition and then a table read for the film. “As soon as I read the lines, I knew how to say them,” she explains. “Every character feels like their own person, and I read it and I knew who Jenna was, how to play her, how to embody her. She’s dry and not over the top. Greta’s style is more natural.” On set, getting into Jenna’s character changed her own personality a bit. “I needed to be a little closed off to be Jenna’s narrow-minded self,” Rush explains. “Greta captured that in her writing, to be at that age and think you know everything already. Jenna’s very closed-minded.”

Having already acted in a number of movies—including a lead role opposite Meryl Streep, Jeff Bridges, and Alexander Skarsgård in The Giver—Rush stresses the importance of a positive relationship with the film’s director. “When it comes to acting roles, it all has to do with the director,” she says. “I’ve realized that over time.” Her experience with Geriwg on set was eye-opening and life-changing. “There is something really relaxing about a female director,” Rush explains. “I want to keep working with female directors and the directors that I admire the work of, learning from them. That changes everything, who’s leading you, being inspired by them, the energy they put on set. I find that when I’m comfortable and inspired, I’m able to take more risks.” In that vein, Rush just wrapped Dumplin’, a film directed by Ann Fletcher, of The Proposal and Step Up, starring alongside Danielle Macdonald and Jennifer Aniston.

The now-seasoned actress continues to enjoy being in front of the camera, but also has bigger desires to direct and write. It is fitting that her connection to roles through directors has led her to want to go behind the scenes, finding inspiration in the strong female directors that she’s worked with. Having already directed a few shorts, she plans to continue with more whenever her busy acting career allows.

While in Los Angeles, Rush tries to stay pretty low-key, having just moved into her own place. “Every morning I meditate. I drum or paint,” she says. “I think you have to, as an actor, find outlets for creativity that don’t come with pressure attached.” On off days, she is in many ways an average Angeleno, spending her time vintage shopping and writing in cafes. She says she finds inspiration in the city’s diversity, seeing how others express themselves and the open-mindedness they possess.
Although Los Angeles is Rush’s current base, she still feels deeply connected to her country of birth, Israel. Although she moved to the United States with her father at age nine—with her mother and four of her brothers joining them a few years later—a big portion of her family still resides in Haifa. “There’s something about being in Israel that always feels like home,” she says. “It’s a genuine place, people are so real there. They are community- and life-centered.” In fact, Israel serves as the inspiration for the short she is currently working on, about a bike ride through Tel Aviv. Showcasing the city’s many neighborhoods and offering up an alternative perspective of her country that’s different from what is constantly portrayed on the news, it promises to reveal almost as many facets as its multitalented director has.

Lady Bird is out now.




Odeya Rush on the cover of BLONDE Magazine

admin     Jun 8th, 2016     Comments Off on Odeya Rush on the cover of BLONDE Magazine

Hi! Odeya is on the cover of BLONDE magazine. She looks stunning! You can find the cover + the photoshoot in our gallery

GALLERY LINKS
Blonde Magazine Cover (x1)
Photoshoot (x5)




10 Things to Know About Hollywood’s Next Big Thing: Odeya Rush

admin     Oct 17th, 2015     1 Reply

There’s no mistaking Odeya Rush’s beauty, what with her big blue eyes, milky skin, and bee-stung lips. A young Mila Kunis comes to mind. But let us examine her appeal a bit further, like the Israel-born Los Angeles native’s affinity for statement-making red carpet looks and the fact that she’s already directed her first short film. To say Rush is talented beyond her 18 years would be an understatement.

Before Rush became the It-girl-in-the-making she is today, breaking onto the scene in 2012’s The Odd Life of Timothy Green and again in 2014’s The Giver—a role that would earn her a Teen Choice Award, a number of ones-to-watch list titles, as well as a Coach campaign—she was an aspiring actress putting on plays and creating films on iMovie for her younger siblings in Haifa, Israel. It wasn’t until her family relocated to New Jersey when she was 9 that her dream would become a reality.

This month, Rush is back on the big screen, starring alongside Jack Black as a fictionalized R.L. Stine in Goosebumps, a film based on the popular young-adult horror books. Rush plays Hannah, Stine’s daughter, who, when monsters and ghosts from her father’s books are unexpectedly released, must team up with friends to capture them and put them back in their place. “The script is kind of like a combination of an adventure and a comedy and a scary movie altogether,” she tells us. With that in mind, Rush served as the perfect muse to take on fall’s Victorian trend, a look that is at once innocent and hauntingly beautiful.

Ahead, 10 things you should know about this star on the rise.

She’s not a girly girl.
“I have six brothers, so I grew up with a big family. I’m not athletic, that’s for sure, but I can just deal with things, like I’m tough emotionally. Nothing anyone says [bothers me], because I got bullied every day from my brothers, and I bullied them back. And nothing really grosses me out—I’ve seen it all. I’m boyish in that way, but I’m not very coordinated.”

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