Margot Robbie Looks Completely Unrecognisable On The Set Of Her Latest Film

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Margot Robbie has made a name in Hollywood as an actress unafraid to take on challenging roles.

She shocked audiences during the infamous Wolf of Wall Street scene, managed to make hedge fund management interesting in The Big Short and kept everyone’s focus in, you guessed it, Focus.

But undeniably, her chameleon-esque talents see her portray a character unlike ever before in her latest film, the biopic I, Tonya.

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The latest photographs from the set of I, Tonya have the Internet rubbing its collective eyes in disbelief, thanks to the 26-year-old Australian actor’s transformation.

The film follows the gruesome narrative of Tonya Harding, the disgraced Olympic ice-skater.

In one of the most notorious sports scandals in American history, Harding’s ex-husband and bodyguard, Jeff Gillooly hired a hitman to injure Harding’s opponent, Nancy Kerrigan just seven weeks before the 1994 Winter Olympics, by clubbing her in the knee.

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Robbie seems to have mirrored Harding’s 90s aesthetic perfectly, if these photographs from set are anything to go by.

While the effort isn’t quite comparable to, for example, Christian Bale’s extreme weight loss and gain for The Machinist, Margot has embodied her character wholeheartedly, thanks to some clever wardrobe styling and make up artistry.

The photos appear to show newly-married Margot with a fuller figure, prompting the Internet Detectives to mull over the sudden weight gain.

Unfortunately, those ruminating seem to have forgotten that not all on the silver screen is reflective of reality.

God forbid, the big budget Hollywood film studio actually fork out for a body suit.


Francesca Donovan

Francesca Donovan

A former emo kid who talks too much about 8Chan meme culture, the Kardashian Klan, and how her smartphone is probably killing her. Francesca is a Cardiff University Journalism Masters grad who has done words for BBC, ELLE, The Debrief, DAZED, an art magazine you've never heard of and a feminist zine which never went to print.