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Welcome to Oscar Isaac Vault, your source dedicated to Guatemalan-born American actor and musician Oscar Isaac, celebrating seven years online this year. You’ll find the latest news, photos and media on Oscar. Check out the site and please come back soon.

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written by Emily on March 31, 2022

Moon Knight: 1.01 ‘The Goldfish Problem’ Stills & Screen Captures

Hi Oscar fans! I’m Emily and I have taken over this fansite. Thanks to Marie for letting me have the site. I wanted to make the site more of my own, so I have renamed the site Oscar Isaac Vault! You can follow the new twitter at: @oscarisaacvault to keep updated with the latest news. So far, I have updated the site with the latest events Oscar has attended. I will work on updating Oscar’s projects next.

Yesterday, was the premiere of Moon Knight on Disney+! The episode was titled ‘The Goldfish Problem.’ It was a great episode and I can’t wait to see what happens in the next episode! I have updated the gallery with episode stills and HD screen captures from this episode. Enjoy!


written by Emily on March 31, 2022

The Dream of Oscar Isaac

Oscar is featured on Esquire’s April/May issue! He discussed his upbringings, Moon Knight, Star Wars, and more! You can find the amazing photoshoot in the gallery and I will add scans soon!

ESQUIRE – It is 1992 and a house built on hope is cracking under pressure. A frightened young family huddles in the living room, hiding beneath a torn roof, praying to survive. The floors are lifting, the carpet is flooding, and as one wall then another splinters, this family’s dreams start to collapse.

Outside, Hurricane Andrew: the sound like a freight train, loud and ominous, relentless and otherworldly. It is coming for them, this force of wind and rain and some other power that feels unstoppable and ungodly, spiteful even. A tree spins through violent gusts, snapped cleanly from its roots. Manicured lawns in the housing development explode. Sidewalks heave and ripple. Windows shatter. It’s impossible to know where inside ends and outside begins. Time has stopped, yet everything else is still in motion. The edges of the world have blurred. I’m going to die, thirteen-year-old Oscar Isaac thinks as he hunches beneath flimsy sofa cushions with his brother and sister, with his parents and their already fraying relationship. I’m going to be hurled into the air by this hurricane and disappear.

It is possible to be young and old at once. To be filled with both a child’s confusion and adult terror—and to still have room for some other wordless, ancient fear to thread itself through you and disrupt the sleep that comes at night, even years later. The hurricane will leave a trail of destruction behind, and though Oscar and his family will make it out alive, some things will not survive intact, like his parents’ marriage. Something else intangible will come untethered in his life. There is nothing certain anymore. There is no such thing as solid ground. And while it might not be free fall, the boy senses a shift in the balance of the world: The security that (if we’re lucky) childhood provides is gone.

He had a small desk, full of pages of the stories he had written. All of them were lost to the storm, to the encroaching sea.

As the years progress, as a burgeoning interest in music and film opens pathways and brings him great acclaim, certain uneasy dreams still persist: of the house, of walking through it, of remembering it and yearning for the promises it held.

“I’ve always felt like an outsider,” Isaac says. He is talking about the characters he feels drawn to as an actor—how they, too, are often outsiders, people grappling with their place in their world. The sun, bright and unusually warm for the time of year, spills through the window behind him. He is in the Brooklyn apartment he bought back when he felt he had made it and that he keeps for visiting family and friends. He is wearing an orange tie-dyed T-shirt and dark sweats, and he sits cross-legged on his bright-yellow sofa, drinking a glass of water. His curly hair is casually finger-­combed off his forehead, his dark eyes warm. “Literally, and then emotionally, psychologically. I always felt like I was observing life and not actually experiencing it. There was a lot of guilt with that sometimes—feeling like I was a vulture of my own life.”

To be in conversation with Oscar Isaac, who is forty-three, is to talk with someone who has thought deeply about the course of his life—not out of narcissism or vanity but by necessity, a desperate desire to find what feels like solid ground. For him. For his family. For us, whom his art reaches. He has worked to wrest meaning out of his confusions and fears. His effort is ongoing, and his audiences have the privilege of following him in his relentless and shattering performances, in search of the firm footing he lost every time another of his dreams was interrupted.

Read more at the source

written by Rory on September 12, 2020

Gallery Update: Empire Magazine Scans

The new issue of Empire is now available and there’s an extensive preview of Dune, which you can now find in our gallery.

written by Luciana on October 22, 2018

Gallery Update: 2018 Public Appearances

As promised, just updated the gallery with over 400 HQ images from events Oscar has attended in the past months. He was promoting “Operation Finale” in Washington DC, New York and Deauville Festival, and recently attended the NY Film Festival Closing Ceremony with the screening of “At Eternity’s Gate“. Follow the links below for more pictures!


written by Luciana on April 01, 2018

Gallery Update: 2018 Public Appearances

Hello! First of all, sorry for the huge late on updating the site. Been experiencing some offline issues that was finally sorted.

To start, our gallery was updated with pictures of Oscar attending some events in the past months, mostly to promote Annihilation. Check in our gallery by following the links below:

written by Luciana on December 09, 2017

The Cast of ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’ for The New York Times

THE NEW YORK TIMES – While they tell tales of Death Stars and daddy issues, the “Star Wars” movies are also stories about duality: how goodness and evil can coexist — on the same planet or inside the same person — and what happens when they collide on an intergalactic scale.

These themes are revisited once again in “Star Wars: The Last Jedi,” the eighth episode in the science-fiction saga that George Lucas started in 1977. “The Last Jedi,” which opens on Dec. 15, is the first to be written and directed by Rian Johnson (“Brick,” “Looper”). It follows the resounding success of “The Force Awakens,” directed by J. J. Abrams in 2015, about two young heroes, a scavenger named Rey (Daisy Ridley) and a renegade stormtrooper named Finn (John Boyega), caught up in the search for Luke Skywalker (Mark Hamill).

The new film continues where “The Force Awakens” left off, as Rey and Luke are about to meet on the planet Ahch-To, and it promises a further exploration of their relationship to the sullen evildoer Kylo Ren (Adam Driver) and his nefarious master, Snoke (Andy Serkis). It also features the final performance in the series from Carrie Fisher, who played Leia and who died last December.

At a running time of some two and a half hours, “The Last Jedi” continues the adventures of Finn and Poe Dameron (Oscar Isaac) and their adversaries Captain Phasma (Gwendoline Christie) and General Hux (Domhnall Gleeson). Somehow it finds room for the new characters Rose (Kelly Marie Tran) and Vice Admiral Holdo (Laura Dern), and a wide-eyed alien species called porgs.

continue reading

written by Luciana on December 04, 2017

‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’ Press Conference in Los Angeles

Oscar and his fellow co-stars attended a press conference in Los Angeles yesterday (December 3) to promote ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’. We have added pictures in our gallery.

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