Oscar-nominated actor Timotheé Chalamet has classical features that apparently transcend time. The 22-year-old’s prominent cheekbones work on both the silver screen and on canvas.
In his role in Luca Guadagnino’s Call Me By Your Name, Chalamet looked perfectly at home in the pastoral landscape of the Northern Italian countryside circa 1983. His turn as a young coffee shop musician was equally convincing in the contemporary Greta Gerwig-directed film Lady Bird.
One graphic artist noticed the young actor’s features and incorporated him into familiar works of art to demonstrate that Chalamet’s beauty is timeless.
Instagrammer “Chalametinart” believes that even great artists like da Vinci may have been inspired by Chalamet’s visage.
Here’s how Richard Westall might see him in this 1813 painting.
Chalamet gives us his best “American Gothic.”
“Girl Reading A Letter at an Open Window,” with a curious onlooker.
“Au Moulin de la Galette avec Chalamet.”
The denim is anachronistic, but he pulls it off in this work by Sir Lawrence Alma-Tadema.
Lady Agnew of Lochnaw gets a companion. Could they be related?
His angsty youth translates well in “The Desperate Man” by Gustave Courbet.
Looking very peachy in 1964’s “The Son of Man.”
Marie Antoinette had a photo bomber.
Chalamet gives a shout-out in “The Scream.”
He wears a different hat in the “Arnolfini Portrait.”
An epic romance suits him well.
One could argue he’s statuesque.
There’s no denying Chalamet’s face is one for the ages.