Tris and Four are now fugitives on the run, hunted by Jeanine (Winslet), the leader of the power-hungry Erudite elite. Racing against time, they must find out what Tris’s family sacrificed their lives to protect, and why the Erudite leaders will do anything to stop them.
Haunted by her past choices but desperate to protect the ones she loves, Tris, with Four at her side, faces one impossible challenge after another as they unlock the truth about the past and ultimately the future of their world.
Ansel Elgort smiles incredibly wide while stopping by the red carpet at the Vanity Fair party following the 2015 Academy Awards at the Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts on Sunday night (February 22) in Beverly Hills, Calif.
The 20-year-old Fault It Our Stars actor met up with MTV before the show started for a quick interview.
On Shailene Woodley: Shailene is very different. I wouldn’t use her as an example of what most women are like. She hates people pleasing. She wishes the world could be a place where we could be really honest and true to our emotions.
On being romantic: I like to go on really nice dates. I’ve made some money, but I don’t spend it on anything besides my rent. But I go to nice dinners. And I like to go with a girl. I prefer being with a girlfriend longterm. I prefer to be with someone I can trust. I’m more into that.
On the real Ansel Elgort: I’m a total goof. When I’m being really comfortable with my friends, I can be very goofy. I’m open with how I feel about someone.
Ansel Elgort rocks a new hair style for the cover of Details magazine’s March 2015 issue, out on newsstands now!
Here’s what the 20-year-old actor had to share:
On playing basketball against Men, Women & Children co-star Adam Sandler: “It’s important to be good with both hands, I went hard at him right away, before realizing he’s Adam Sandler, not just a guy, and I probably shouldn’t destroy him. Then he got in a rhythm and beat me. When we played again, I kicked his ass.”
On not wanting to ever choose a role based on money: “That’s one reason I want to buy a house now, So I can have my place and not worry about money. Then I can do plays. Do Broadway. Make whatever movie I want and not feel like, ‘Well, I have to pay a mortgage and take this job and that job.’ The minute you start thinking, ‘I don’t want to do that, but it’ll make me money,’ is when you start f–king yourself. I don’t want money to ever drive my career. I want my career to be driven by what I want to do in art.”
On missing the opening night of his father’s retrospective show and making sacrifices: “I actually cried. I left the decision up to my mom. But there’s going to be many more tough decisions ahead.”