Welcome to Sophia Lillis Fan, the latest online resource dedicated to the talented actress Sophia Lillis. Sophia has been in films like "It", "It Chapter Two", "Nancy Drew and the Hidden Staircase", "Gretel and Hansel" and "Uncle Frank". She played the younger version of Amy Adams in "Sharp Objects" and she's playing Sydney, the lead role, in the Netflix show "I Am Not Okay with This". This site is online to show our support to the actress Sophia Lillis, as well as giving her fans a chance to get the latest news and images.

I added photos to the gallery from Sophia at the I Am Not Okay With This Premiere last night. Be sure to check back later today for more new photos! Click on the gallery link below to see all photos from Sophia at the premiere.

This photo was posted on the Netflix Instagram account earlier today. Photography by Emman Montalvan. Click on the photo to see it full size.

And Popbuzz also posted a new article on their website today –> Sophia Lillis: 11 facts about the I Am Not Okay With This actress you need to know

Also, be sure to check out this post on Twitter about the IANOWT cast doing a Q&A tomorrow:

Sophia is featured in the March 2020 issue of Vanity Fair.

SEEN IN Gretel & Hansel and It Chapter Two
UP NEXT I Am Not Okay With This, on Netflix this month
Dream closet: Hannah Montana’s rotating walk-in closet
Favorite destination: Ireland
Greatest indulgence: Sleep

Decider posted an interview with Sophia Lillis and Wyatt Oleff on their website today.

How Sophia Lillis and Wyatt Oleff’s IRL Friendship Inspired the Core Relationship of ‘I Am Not Okay With This’

When you’re talking about Netflix’s new series I Am Not Okay With This, IT is bound to come up.

That’s because IT and IT: Chapter Two stars Sophia Lillis and Wyatt Oleff are reunited in I Am Not Okay With This as awkward friends Sydney Novak and Stanley Barber. Syd is a grieving teenager struggling with her ambivalent feelings towards her own innate superpowers. Stanley, on the other hand, is an all-too normal boy who is crazy cool because he’s not cool. Together, the two make a perfect odd couple and their chemistry zings through the series’ first season.

During a visit to the show’s Pittsburgh-based set, Decider got to chat with the cast and creative team behind I Am Not Okay With This. According to Lillas, Sydney has a lot in common with the Molly Ringwald characters of the Brat Pack era, while Oleff shared that Stanley is loosely based on Pretty in Pink‘s Duckie. As it turns out, Lillis and Wyatt were cast not because of their resemblance to John Hughes’s characters or their work in IT, but thanks to their real life friendship.

Read the rest of the interview on Decider.com!

And on Thursday 27 February Sophia and Wyatt will be interviewed at Build Studio between 1:00PM and 1:30PM. So if you’re from New York and are free that day, you can buy tickets HERE and maybe see both Sophia and Wyatt there!

UPDATE: I also added a magazine scan from Sophia in Harper’s Bazaar Australia (March 2020) to the gallery. Click on the photo to see it full size:

Source: Bustle.com

When celebrities hang out with Bustle writers, we want to give them the chance to leave their mark. Literally. So we hand them a pen, a piece of paper, a few questions, and ask them to get creative. This time, I Am Not Okay With This star Sophia Lillis is leaving her mark in the Bustle Booth.

Sophia Lillis should be taking a midterm right now, but she didn’t have time to study. Early this morning the high school senior flew back to New York City from Sundance, where her film Uncle Frank, which also stars Paul Bettany, got picked up by Amazon. She’s promoting Gretel & Hansel, a moody retelling of the classic Brothers Grimm tale, and a new Netflix series, I Am Not Okay With This, based on Charles Forsman’s graphic novel. It’s not that school isn’t important to Lillis. It’s just that so much else is important to her, too.

“I’ve kind of gotten used to the whole trying to talk to the teachers and figure out a way to do [schoolwork and acting],” the 18-year-old It actor says as her mom looks on from across the room. “I’m just looking [to end] the school year with passing grades [so I can] continue with acting.”

Lillis talks about acting with a certainty that belies her age. By 7, she’d already started ruling out other visions of the future. “First of all, I couldn’t do any sports,” she says. “I couldn’t remember any of the rules.” Her twin brother had quickly emerged as The Smart One. “I even saw that and thought, Wow, I’ve got nothing.”

Lillis cast her net wide, trying dance classes and singing. While she liked the arts, she insists she wasn’t improving as fast as the other kids. Around that same time, her stepfather recruited her to perform in a short movie he was making for film a class. “I dragged a red wagon around New York,” she remembers. “That was it. That was the whole thing.” Fast forward 11 years and that seemingly random afternoon spent roaming Times Square in a Halloween costume feels like a turning point. “That was the first time I really had a lot of fun doing something, and other people noticed, and I started taking acting classes.”

Watching her twin fill out his college applications this year has only reaffirmed Lillis’ choice. Far from growing tired or burnt out by a decade of performing, she’s more eager to do good work. “Whenever I look for a script it’s like, is it a good story? Is it a good character?” she says.

“You don’t usually see that, actually. Sometimes you get some roles where the girl is just mean, and without a reason to be mean. That old angsty teenager thing without a reason to be angsty, and I always feel like that isn’t totally accurate, being a high schooler myself. I’m not that angsty, am I?” Suddenly a teenager again, Lillis looks to her mom for confirmation. She shakes her head. “Nice,” Lillis says. “That’s good.”

Click on the gallery link below to see the photos full size.

Every year the line-up of the Sundance Film Festival is filled with powerful stories from independent filmmakers from around the world. Because many of them brought us to tears, Variety decided to ask the actors and filmmakers behind this year’s Sundance films what was the last movie to make them cry.

Plenty of classics were thrown out. Actress Sophia Lillis of “Uncle Frank” named Peter Weir’s Dead Poets Society. “Uncle Frank” director Alan Ball said “I have a go-to movie if I ever need to cry, and that’s ‘To Kill a Mockingbird.’” His actor Paul Bettany followed up by saying he had just watched the Gregory Peck-starring drama with his daughter and cried as well.

Back in August 2018 Sophia was photographed by Leslie Alejandro. Vogue Taiwan posted 2 new photos from the photoshoot on their website! Click on the gallery link to see all photos from this shoot.

UPDATE: The English interview can be read on Vogue India!

And PopSugar also posted a new article, be sure to go read it here: 15 Reasons We Need Sophia Lillis to Be in Every Movie and TV Show For the Rest of Time