Belfast Telegraph

Thursday 18 December 2014

Willis still having fun in Die Hard

Bruce Willis arriving for the UK film premiere of A Good Day To Die Hard, at the Empire Leicester Square in central London. PRESS ASSOCIATION Photo. Picture date: Thursday February 7, 2013. Photo credit should read: Yui Mok/PA Wire
Bruce Willis arriving for the UK film premiere of A Good Day To Die Hard, at the Empire Leicester Square in central London. PRESS ASSOCIATION Photo. Picture date: Thursday February 7, 2013. Photo credit should read: Yui Mok/PA Wire

Bruce Willis has revealed that he has no plans to retire, as he returned for the fifth Die Hard film 25 years after the first movie.

The Hollywood star, who turns 58 in March, reprised his famous role as New York policeman John McClane in A Good Day To Die Hard, a part he first played in 1988.

On the film's wet red carpet in London's Leicester Square, he said: "I seldom think about the passage of time. I'm always surprised to hear that it's been 25 years. It's still fun to do."

He admitted he still enjoys the movie-making process, saying: "I still like making movies. They're fun to do, especially these Die Hard films."

Australian actor Jai Courtney, who plays his screen son Jack, said the experience was "fun" but "surreal" at times.

"Bruce is a lovely guy. We had a lot of fun making the movie. It was surreal and kind of strange but a lot of fun," he said.

The 26-year-old admitted he did not try to pick up action tips from his older counterpart but said: "You learn a lot working on a film like this.

"You need a lot of trust too and we were able to work together in an organic fashion and had a lot of fun in the process. There was a lot of chemistry there."

A Good Day To Die Hard opens in cinemas on Valentine's Day, February 14.

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Sagittarius:

Spending time with family will help relieve stress. It's comforting to be surrounded by those who understand your quirks. In your public life, you feel like you always have to explain yourself to colleagues. This becomes incredibly draining. To add insult to injury, you've had difficulty finding an appropriate job for your level of expertise. Instead of holding out for the perfect opportunity, you should take a low level job that yields regular pay.More