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Welcome to Norman Reedus Network at, your first source on the american actor Norman Reedus. He is best known for his role as Daryl Dixon on The Walking Dead, an AMC television horror drama series and as Murphy MacManus in The Boondock Saints. Here you will be able to find the great quantity of information, photos, videos, news and a lot more about the actor. Here is a fact of fans for the fans. Here is NOT an official page neither do not we have contact with Norman. If you have any questions and/or comments please be sure to visit our contact page and contact us regarding anything. Thanks for visiting!
Latest Photos
Norman Supports
Current Projects
Sky (2015)
Norman as Diego
Genre: Drama
Status: Completed
Release Date: Completed
Information / Photos / Official Site

Ride with Norman Reedus (2016)
Genre TV Reality
Status: Completed
Release Date: 2016 on AMC (USA)
Information / Photos / Official Site

The Walking Dead (2010-2017)
Norman as Daryl Dixon
Genre: Drama, Horror, Sci-Fi
Season: 7
Release Date: 7x01: October 23 (USA)
Information / Photos / Official Site

King Cake: A Big Easy Story (Documentary)
Genre: Drama
Status: Pre-Production
Releases Date: April 4, 2017 (USA)
Information / Photos / Official Facebook

Death Stranding (Video Game)
Norman as Adam
Genre: Drama
Status: Pre-Production
Release Date: Not yet (USA)
Information / Photos / Official Trailer

Norman Reedus | Official Twitter
Fear / The Walking Dead Family
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Founder: Ann
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Norman Reedus Network at Norman-Reedus.Com is an unofficial fansite. We have no contact with Norman, his friends, his family, representatives, etc. This site is made by fans for the fans. All images in the gallery belong to their respectful owners and no copyright infringement is intended. All content and graphics are copyrighted to SAK unless otherwise noted.

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When the Going Gets Weird, the Weird Turn.

“There’s hair woven into this bracelet,” Norman Reedus says, pointing to a thin band resting in a glass case. “This human hair will last for centuries.” He stands still and mm-hmms, the silence between us revealing that we’re both processing the density of this fact.

Reedus and I are looking at shadowboxes of hair art—elaborate keepsakes, jewelry, and wreaths constructed by craftsmen in the Victorian era by weaving hair from deceased loved ones that were prominently displayed in homes—hanging neatly on a wall. We are the only two people walking through the Morbid Anatomy Museum on a Wednesday afternoon in Brooklyn and Reedus is quietly, closely observing the hair wreaths, picking up on each detail.

He walks toward the adjacent wall, where family portraits from a similar time period hang sweetly, as if you’d expect to find a fireplace and warm rug beneath them. On closer inspection, the photographs are all post-mortem—funereal portraits of babies, propped up in bassinets, grandfathers in coffins surrounded by frozen-faced family members. All of the images are sepia-tinged.

“Look at all these women crying,” he says, and after a pause: “This is depressing as fuck.” It had been the actor’s idea for us to check out the Morbid Anatomy Museum for our interview—a suggestion he later tells me was inspired by his potentially having an art opening there—and despite the museum’s grim collection, there wouldn’t be a more fitting place to get to know an actor and artist whose life is inextricably linked to death.

Reedus has played Daryl Dixon, the crossbow-slinging zombie-fighting man of few words, on AMC’s The Walking Dead for five seasons, and he’ll star in the forthcoming post-apocalyptic survival thriller Air this spring, but witnessing the constant annihilation of human life—as he knows it—doesn’t bring him down. In fact, with his new book of photography, The Sun’s Coming Up… Like A Big Bald Head, it’s clear to see that all that gloom and doom inspires him.

“I didn’t even realize I was doing it until people told me, but I like trying to make dark things pretty,” he explains as we look at macabre images of the deceased. “I didn’t really realize that was a style.” The actor’s photographs are often black-and-white and slightly sinister; images of scenes in all the cities he’s traveled to, but mostly St. Petersburg and Moscow. Reedus tells me his artistic talents span from sculpture to painting to photography, but the book (and its accompanying Thanks For All the Niceness, a collection of Daryl Dixon fan art) seems to represent a big part of who he is.

“The title is from a Laurie Anderson song, ‘Sharkey’s Day.’ When I was little, my mom brought me to one of [Laurie Anderson’s] concerts, and she came out with this glow-in-the-dark violin—wrah wrah wrah wrah—and her head popped up on a screen behind her and she sang, ‘The sun’s coming up like a big bald head’ and it always stayed with me.”

We move into the museum’s adjoining library, where he pages through a coffee table book about levitation and exorcism. “Debbie Harry introduced me to Lou Reed and to Laurie.” He goes on to describe what it was like to attend Lou Reed’s Harlem memorial service in 2013, noting that, “It wasn’t just about his life but his attitude and all the people who he influenced.” I make note that Reedus is able to see even the most tragic of events through an excitable, empathetic lens. His mind appears to be working double-time but he’s citing people’s names and old stories with obvious ease.

“There’s this guy who said he had ectoplasm coming out of his mouth, but they found out that it was goose fat and cotton blended together and someone would hand it to him when no one was looking,” Reedus says as he points out the hoax in the levitation book’s glossy pages.

We’re sitting at a table with an emerald green banker’s lamp and a stack of books on strange deaths as we begin chatting with the museum’s volunteer librarian Steve, a man in his 70s. Steve has lived in New York for 50 years, and he’s lamenting about how the city has changed. Reedus—a former resident of Florida, Colorado, and California—has made his home comfortably in Chinatown, N.Y.C., where he has lived for the last 16 years.

Steve shares stories about the slam poetry clubs of the Lower East Side in the ’60s. Reedus looks like he’s made a fast friend. We converse about art and the city and it doesn’t feel strange that all around us are jars filled with dead pigs and ostrich feet and books on how to taxidermy an owl. It’s par for the course when Reedus tells me about his enviable ability to skin snakes. Blithely, he points out the difficulty of pulling the skin off a boa constrictor.

We page through a few more books and discover a petrified stingray on a shelf. Norman says, “I got my son a stingray and it kept dying so I kept replacing it. Nothing smells worse than a dead stingray.”

Reedus and I decide it’s time for coffee.

Norman Reedus has a very familiar face. From the cult classic Boondock Saints to The Walking Dead’s beloved Daryl. And then there’s his lengthy reel of music videos—both in front of and behind the lens. He’s in a position where he can stop and say hi to everyone, and he does—taking photos when asked.

We walk a block or two to Four & Twenty Blackbirds, a pie shop in the Gowanus neighborhood of Brooklyn, its dark wood tables and low-key vibe making room for relaxed conversation. Reedus orders a slice of salted honey pie and he tells me about what it’s like to spend eight months of the year filming in Georgia.

“I have to say that as far as my working life, I became really at ease and comfortable and proud of my work when I got to Georgia. It all kind of fell into place there. Acting in New York and acting in L.A. is such a grind and it’s such a hustle.” Reedus opted for a residence in the woods outside of Atlanta, a break from city life, he commutes to work each day. “Southern Georgia is a character on our show. You couldn’t make that show in Burbank or anywhere else. I guess it’s like any other job. If you like your job, it’s not a drag to go to work.”

“Would you ever consider moving down there full-time?” I ask.

“When I’m riding my bike through the country and leaves are falling and the sun’s going down and I have a T-shirt on, yes.” He nods. To contrast, the film shoot for Air—which also stars Djimon Hounsou, a Beninese model and actor known for his role in Blood Diamond—forced him into a “dusty, moody, you-don’t-see-sunlight-the-entire-day sort of vibe.” The film was shot in “something that looked like a missile silo” in Vancouver.

“I suffocate during a portion of the movie,” he says, pie plate wiped clean. “I have capillaries popping out of my face and I’m kind of purple. I’d be in the makeup trailer early in the morning and I’d look over at Djimon and he’d just be sitting there beautiful, and they’re making him even better looking, and they’d be making me get purple veins, and I’d be like ‘this is bullshit.’” I think back to what he told me about his Walking Dead injuries—stitches, scars, five black eyes—“They beat the shit out of me on a daily basis.”

Mulling over our discussions of death, art, music, short film, work, parenting, the disco days of N.Y.C., and that double-time mind, I ask Reedus if he sleeps well. “No, not really,” he replies. “I think my idea of a big vacation would to just be in bed for four days, not moving.”

Later that night, he explains, he has a FaceTime call with a young punk band called The Bots. They’ve asked him to film their music video. He lights up while unraveling ideas for the shoot, and I wonder: If Reedus were actually given four full days to not move, how long would it take him to get up and start going again, ready to battle his next big idea? I bet on the rising of a big, baldhead sun.

Source: Flaunt Magazine

February 22, 2015        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Interview , News

Norman Reedus’s photoshoots for L’Uomo Vogue Magazine. I’ve added these pictures to the gallery.

Gallery Link
(x6) – Studio Photoshoots > Photoshoots from 2015 > L’Uomo Vogue

February 18, 2015        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Photoshoots

January 6, 2015        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Uncategorized

Norman Reedus attends the 5th Annual Hollywood Collectors’ Convention on December 28, 2014 in Tokyo, Japan. I’ve added medium pictures of him to the gallery.

Gallery Link
(x8) – Public Appearances > Public Appearances from 2014 > December 28 | 5th Annual Hollywood Collectors’ Convention

January 5, 2015        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Photos , Public Appearances

Calgary Comic Expo adds Walking Dead’s Norman Reedus, Once Upon A Time’s Lana Parilla as guests.

The 10th anniversary of the Calgary Comic and Entertainment Expo just got a little more star-studded.

Organizers of the event have just announced they’ve added Norman Reedus and Lana Parilla to the four-day expo, which takes place, next year, April 16-19 on the Stampede Grounds.

Reedus stars as fan favourite Daryl Dixon on the AMC zombie hit The Walking Dead, while Parilla plays Regina Mills/The Evil Queen on ABC’s fantasy series Once Upon A Time.

The pair join already announced stars such as: Robin Lord Taylor, who plays the Penguin on Gotham; Kristy Swanson and Luke Perry from the film Buffy the Vampire Slayer; Ming-Na Wen from Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.; and comic and voice actor Tom Kenny, who was a regular on the sketch comedy series Mr. Show and is also known as the voice of SpongeBob SquarePants.

For more information and tickets go to

Source: The Star Phoenix

December 17, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Comic Con , News

Norman Reedus attends a portrait session during Day One of the 17th Annual Savannah Film Festival presented by SCAD on October 25, 2014 in Savannah, Georgia. I’ve added medium quality pictures to the gallery.

Gallery Link
(x41) – Public Appearances > Public Appearances from 2014 > October 25 | SCAD Presents 17th Annual Savannah Film Festival – Day 1

November 9, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Photos , Public Appearances

November 9, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Photos , Photoshoots

Norman Reedus of ‘Walking Dead’ Talks Comic-Con, ‘GoT’ and Emmy Snubs

Zombies on the set of The Walking Dead come alive in the most flattering way when the cameras aren’t filming them. Norman Reedus, who stars as the popular crossbow-toting Daryl Dixon, has on a few occasions caught them mimicking his behaviors.

“After the scenes, I’ll walk over to them and be like, ‘What were you doing over there?’ And they’ll say, ‘Actually, I cosplay as Daryl Dixon quite a bit so I was just trying to get your movements down,’” Reedus told Mashable. “It’s crazy. I love it.”

SEE ALSO: Walter White Battles Rick Grimes in ‘Breaking Bad’ vs. ‘Walking Dead’ Rap

So it should be no surprise when a few Daryl Dixons walk up to him at Comic-Con San Diego, which started Wednesday. Maybe one will even win the “King and Queen of Cosplay” contest he’s part of with Game of Thrones author George R.R. Martin and Courtyard Hotels at Petco Park.

Reedus will meet the winners at “Courtyard @ Super Hero HQ,” where attendees will line up to undergo makeup tutorials and transformations from The Walking Dead’s Greg Nicotero on Thursday through Sunday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Martin will crown the winners.

Mashable chatted with Reedus before his trip to Comic-Con about cosplay, Walking Dead’s season 5, Daryl’s relationship with Carol and the show’s continued Emmy snubs.

Mashable: When we left off at the end of season 4 you and the gang were trapped in a tight situation. What can we anticipate for season 5?

Well, hopefully we get out of that train car. That’s a very uncomfortable situation that we’re in. Not just being in the train car but being in where we’re at [Terminus]. I will say [season 5’s] first episode is one of the most extravagant, insane, fast-paced, horrifying episodes we’ve ever shot [season 5’s] first episode is one of the most extravagant, insane, fast-paced, horrifying episodes we’ve ever shot. It’s such a large episode. Greg Nicotero directed that episode and he knows the show probably better than anyone at this point.

One of the joys of being on the show is meeting with all of the different departments because there’s so much they put into these episodes, so much behind-the-scenes work, so much mastery in what they do. And there’s a whole bunch of that in the first episode. It’s such a fast-paced, epic episode. I was sitting there with Andy [Andrew Lincoln, who plays Rick Grimes] while we were shooting part of it and whispering to him like, ‘How is this going to make it to TV?’ He looked over and said, ‘Dude, you say that every single year.’ It’s true. It’s going to be such a big episode.

Many fans are hoping Carol Peletier (played by Melissa McBride) comes to the rescue or that at least at some point in the season you guys will reunite. Does Daryl miss Carol, or where is his thought process amid all the separation and chaos?

Carol’s probably the most like Daryl in a lot of different ways. They both come from abuse and they’re both fighting for their own identity. And one of the good things about this show is that you see these characters realizing they have the opportunity to be who they want to be.

They’re shedding their past and taking off all those layers of the onion and realizing they’re stronger than people have made them out to be and time is fleeting and everyone is infected. This is your chance to fight for what you’re going to fight for. Both characters are very similar, and Daryl has a big love for Carol and vice-versa. Those two always have each other’s back. Whether she comes to the rescue or someone else comes to the rescue al of those characters are each coming to their own rescue and the rescue of other people all of the time, so it’s a very thin line that people are walking whether they’re going to hero up or coward out.

Let’s talk about the Emmys. No nominations for the cast this year, though the show was nominated for sound editing (for “Too Far Gone”) and visual effects (for “30 Days Without an Accident”). Do the Emmys matter to you guys?

It’s about the fans, I will say. But it would be nice to be nominated. We put so much work into this show and the writing is so good and the acting is so good. Do we have anything to complain about? Absolutely not. We love this job and we have a huge fan base, and we’re pumping out some of the best material we’ve ever done right now so the snubs don’t bother us too much to be honest. I would like to see Andy [Rick] get nominated. I would like to see Melissa [Carol] get nominated for her episode. I thought that was a remarkable episode — it was so well-written and directed and I thought she was great in it, as was Chad [Tyreese]. I can’t say we don’t come to work with smiles on our face every day and excited about what we’re going to do today because we do. It’s the best job on the planet. We’re not complaining, and I like all those shows that get nominated. I watch them all.

Why did you want to be part of this Courtyard’s cosplay contest at Comic-Con?

These are our people. We love them. I love going out to San Diego for Comic-Con and seeing all of the people dressed up. They’re so passionate about putting together their costumes. We shoot our show way out in the woods in Georgia and we don’t really get to come out to the outside world very often so to have this mid-season break for us in San Diego is such a treat for us. People are excited to dress up and see what’s to come. We’ve shot several episodes, and we’re almost halfway through the season We’ve shot several episodes, and we’re almost halfway through the season, so we know what to expect and we’re coming with all this enthusiasm.

What kind of cosplay do you enjoy seeing?

Oh, man. I like seeing the minor characters as much as the major characters. I mean, there are the big ones you always see like the Harlequins, the Batmans and the Supermans, but I like when they get into the little obscure characters that you might not know or you might not expect to see. I also like seeing them when they’re dressed up as The Walking Dead characters.

You’re working with George R.R. Martin during this cosplay contest. Do you watch Game of Thrones? What’s your favorite scene from the past season?

I’m a big fan of Game of Thrones. Peter Dinklage [Tyrion Lannister] is a friend of mine. Lena Heady [Cersei Lannister] is a friend of mine. I’ve worked with Lena before on films and Peter I know through New York. I’ve been a fan of Game of Thrones since day one. I think that show’s awesome. I’m excited to meet George and talk to him about killing off characters. When Joffrey was killed off I was like, ’Noooooooo!’

Source: Mashable

August 12, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Interview , The Walking Dead

I’ve added new Norman’s outtakes from 2013 to the gallery. These photoshoots are photographed by Leslie Hassler. Thanks to Alikat who send to me these pictures. Enjoy to see the pictures!

Gallery Link
(x8) – Studio Photoshoots > Photoshoots from 2013 > Session #4

May 7, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Uncategorized

New Norman’s photoshoots for SAG from 2013. I’ve added one new shoots to the gallery. Thanks to Claudia who send to me these pictures. Enjoy.

Gallery Link
(x9) – Studio Photoshoots > Photoshoots from 2013 > SAG

May 5, 2014        Posted by Ann        0 Comments        Uncategorized

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