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His real coming of age performance was playing a student called Kenny, who becomes entwined with a depressed university professor called George (Colin Firth) in Tom Ford's was filmed in-camera meaning what you see on screen wasn't added later on but happened in-front of the actors eyes.
This meant a lot of hanging off lorries to create the scrambling race depicted in the film, which apparently suited Hoult.
“They got a good group of people together and the writing was so brilliant," he says.
"There was no pressure on it, we just did it and had fun." Though it's more than ten years since the show ended, Hoult maintains they are still some of his best friends and says he feels lucky they all got to grow up together.
"I’m so sorry," he says, vaguely mortified, when I tell him about it.
"Was it one of those life-changing moments where you thought: 'this is it'? Tolkien in which he plays the author during his days at school in Birmingham and later at Oxford University.
What was it about the show that spawned so many British acting talents?
Tolkien seems to be a happy blend of both, for the most part focusing on actors in real life settings, but with the occasional CGI creature appearing like a hallucination on the battlefield.
"One of Tolkien’s greatest assets was his imagination, so you can disappear into what he might have been seeing," he says.
"You can do different colour or fabric but this was bold and different silhouette.""Don’t get me wrong though, there’s a moment when you’re putting on a sash and you go ‘What am I doing?
Fox Searchlight has set a summer release date for “Tolkien,” the biopic on “The Lord of the Rings” author J. This takes him into the outbreak of World War I, which threatens to tear the “Fellowship” apart.
Directed by Dome Karukoski, “Tolkien” explores the formative years of the orphaned author as he finds friendship, love and artistic inspiration among a group of fellow outcasts at school.