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Marvel's "Iron Man 3" pits brash-but-brilliant industrialist Tony Stark/Iron Man against an enemy whose reach knows no bounds. When Stark finds his personal world destroyed at his enemy's hands, he embarks on a harrowing quest to find those responsible. This journey, at every turn, will test his mettle. With his back against the wall, Stark is left to survive by his own devices, relying on his ingenuity and instincts to protect those closest to him. As he fights his way back, Stark discovers the answer to the question that has secretly haunted him: does the man make the suit or does the suit make the man?

Starring Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow, Don Cheadle, Guy Pearce, Rebecca Hall, Stephanie Szostak, James Badge Dale with Jon Favreau and Ben Kingsley, "Iron Man 3" is directed by Shane Black from a screenplay by Drew Pearce & Shane Black and is based on Marvel's iconic Super Hero Iron Man, who first appeared on the pages of "Tales of Suspense" (#39) in 1963 and had his solo comic book debut with "The Invincible Iron Man" (#1) in May of 1968.

ROBERT DOWNEY Jr. (Tony Stark/Iron Man), a two-time Academy Award® nominee, earned his most recent Oscar® nomination, for Best Supporting Actor, for his work in Ben Stiller's comedy hit "Tropic Thunder." His performance as Kirk Lazarus, a white Australian actor playing a black American character, also brought him Golden Globe®, BAFTA Award and Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Award® nominations. Downey was honored with his first Oscar® nomination, in the category of Best Actor, for his portrayal of Charlie Chaplin in Richard Attenborough's acclaimed 1992 biopic "Chaplin," for which he also won BAFTA Award and London Film Critics Awards and received a Golden Globe Award nomination.

In early 2010, Downey received another Golden Globe® nomination for his performance in the title role of the 2009 hit "Sherlock Holmes," under the direction of Guy Ritchie. In December 2011, Downey teamed up with Ritchie and co-star Jude Law to return to the role of the legendary detective in the sequel "Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows."

Downey starred alongside Zach Galifianakis in Todd Phillips' "Due Date" released in late 2010. In the Warner Bros. film, Downey plays the role of an expectant father on a road trip racing to get back in time for the birth of his first child.

Additionally in 2010, Downey and his producer/wife, Susan Downey, launched production company, Team Downey, which has a first look deal with Warner Bros.

In summer 2008, Downey received praise from critics and audiences for his performance in the title role of the blockbuster hit "Iron Man," under the direction of Jon Favreau. Bringing the Marvel Comics superhero to the big screen, "Iron Man" earned more than $585 million worldwide, making it one of the year's biggest hits. Downey reprised his role in the successful sequel, which was released in May 2010. He returned to the role in Joss Whedon's "The Avengers," (released May 2012) which is the 3rd highest grossing film of all time.

Downey's other recent films include "The Soloist," opposite Jamie Foxx; "Charlie Bartlett"; David Fincher's "Zodiac," alongside Jake Gyllenhaal and Mark Ruffalo; Richard Linklater's "A Scanner Darkly," with Keanu Reeves, Winona Ryder and Woody Harrelson; "Fur," opposite Nicole Kidman in a film inspired by the life of revered photographer Diane Arbus; and "Kiss Kiss, Bang Bang." He also shared in a SAG Award® nomination as a member of the ensemble cast of George Clooney's true-life drama "Good Night, and Good Luck," and in a Special Jury Prize won by the ensemble cast of "A Guide to Recognizing Your Saints," presented at the 2006 Sundance Film Festival.

Downey's long list of film credits also include: "Gothika"; "The Singing Detective"; Curtis Hanson's "Wonder Boys"; "U.S. Marshals"; Mike Figgis' "One Night Stand"; Jodie Foster's "Home for the Holidays"; "Richard III"; Oliver Stone's "Natural Born Killers"; Robert Altman's "The Gingerbread Man" and "Short Cuts," sharing in a Golden Globe Award®, for Best Ensemble for the latter; "Heart and Souls," "Soapdish," "Air America," "Chances Are," "True Believer," "Less Than Zero," "Weird Science," "Firstborn," and "Pound," in which he made his debut under the direction of Robert Downey Sr.

In November 2004, Downey released his debut album, "The Futurist," through Sony Classics. The album, containing eight original songs, showcased his singing talents.

In 2001, Downey made his primetime television debut when he joined the cast of the Fox-TV series "Ally McBeal," as attorney Larry Paul. For this role, he won the Golden Globe Award® for Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television, as well as the Screen Actors Guild Award® for Outstanding Performance by a Male in a Comedy Series. In addition, Downey was nominated for an Emmy® for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series.

GWYNETH PALTROW (Pepper Potts) is one of today's most accomplished and celebrated actors in both television and film. For her role in the feature film "Shakespeare In Love" she won the Academy Award® for best actress. She won the Golden Globe® and Screen Actors Guild® Award for the same role. In 2011, she won the Emmy® Award as guest actress in a comedy series for her role as substitute teacher Holly Holiday on the hit musical series "Glee."

Among her other recent film credits are "Thanks for Sharing," "Marvel's The Avengers," "Contagion," "Country Strong" (for which Paltrow also recorded original music on the film's Academy Award® nominated soundtrack) and "Iron Man" and "Iron Man 2." Additional credits are James Gray's "Two Lovers," brother Jake Paltrow's "The Good Night," John Madden's "Proof" (for which she received a Golden Globe® nomination), "Sylvia," Ryan Murphy's "Running with Scissors," Douglas McGrath's "Infamous," Neil LaBute's "Possession," Wes Anderson's "The Royal Tenenbaums," Peter and Bobby Farrelly's "Shallow Hal," "The Anniversary Party," Bruce Paltrow's "Duets," "Bounce" opposite Ben Affleck, Anthony Minghella's "The Talented Mr. Ripley" and Andrew Davis' "A Perfect Murder." Paltrow's early career credits include "Sliding Doors," "Emma," "Great Expectations," "The Pallbearer," "Seven," "A View from the Top," "Moonlight and Valentino," "Jefferson In Paris," "Mrs. Parker and the Vicious Circle," "Malice," "Hook" and "Shout." Her first role was in the critically acclaimed "Flesh and Bone" opposite Meg Ryan and Dennis Quaid. Paltrow also co-wrote and co-directed the short film "Dealbreakers" with Mary Wigmore.

In April 2013, Gwyneth will publish her second cookbook with Grand Central Publishing, which follows her New York Times bestseller titled "My Father's Daughter" (published April 2011). She first established her credibility in the field of gastronomy when she co-wrote "Spain, A Culinary Road Trip" with acclaimed chef Mario Batali.

Born in Los Angeles where she spent the first eleven years of her life, Paltrow comes from a very close-knit family deeply entrenched in the entertainment industry. Her father, Bruce Paltrow was a highly successful producer ("St. Elsewhere," "The White Shadow") and her mother is the award-winning actress Blythe Danner. Paltrow and her younger brother Jake spent their early childhood in Los Angeles where she attended St. Augustine by the Sea (now known as Crossroads).

Paltrow currently resides in Los Angeles, New York City, and London.

DON CHEADLE (Rhodey) was honored with an Academy Award® nomination as best actor for his work in the searing true-life drama "Hotel Rwanda." His portrayal of Paul Rusesabagina, the hotel manager who saved hundreds from slaughter during Rwanda's genocidal massacres, also brought him Golden Globe® and Critics' Choice Award nominations, as well as dual Screen Actors Guild® (SAG) Award nominations, one for best actor and another as part of the ensemble cast. In 2005, he starred in Paul Haggis' Oscar®-winning best picture "Crash," on which Cheadle also served as a producer. He earned a BAFTA Award nomination for his performance in that movie, in addition to sharing a SAG Award for outstanding motion picture cast.

Cheadle's latest feature film, Robert Zemeckis' Academy Award®-nominated "Flight," grossed over a $100 million at the box office. In 2011 he produced and starred in "The Guard," which premiered at the 2011 Sundance Film Festival and was released by Sony Pictures Classics. Cheadle was also seen in "Iron Man 2" opposite Robert Downey Jr., and in "Brooklyn's Finest," a crime thriller directed by Antoine Fuqua and co-starring Richard Gere and Ethan Hawke. He will next star in a movie based on the life of jazz legend Miles Davis. Cheadle also starred in season two of the hit Showtime original series "House of Lies."

Cheadle worked with director Steven Soderbergh on "Ocean's Eleven," "Ocean's Twelve" and "Ocean's Thirteen," the Oscar-winning drama "Traffic" for which he shared in a SAG Award for outstanding motion picture cast; and "Out of Sight." His other film credits include Brett Ratner's "After the Sunset," "The Assassination of Richard Nixon," "The United States of Leland," Dominic Sena's "Swordfish," Brett Ratner's "The Family Man," Brian De Palma's "Mission to Mars," "Bulworth," directed by and starring Warren Beatty, Paul Thomas Anderson's "Boogie Nights," "Volcano" and John Singleton's "Rosewood," for which Cheadle earned a NAACP Image Award nomination. Cheadle's breakout performance was in the 1995 crime drama "Devil in a Blue Dress," for which he was named the year's best supporting actor by the Los Angeles Film Critics Association.

Cheadle has also been recognized for his work on the small screen. In 1999, he won a Golden Globe® Award and received an Emmy® Award nomination for his portrayal of Sammy Davis Jr. in the HBO movie "The Rat Pack." That same year, he garnered a second Emmy nomination for his starring role in HBO's "A Lesson Before Dying," based on Ernest J. Gaines' best-selling novel. He earned a third Emmy nomination for his work in Showtime's "Things Behind the Sun," directed by Allison Anders. Cheadle more recently received a fourth Emmy nod for his recurring guest role on NBC's hit series "ER." His additional television credits include CBS's live broadcast of the Cold War drama "Fail Safe," directed by Stephen Frears, HBO's "Rebound: The Legend of Earl 'The Goat' Manigault," and a regular role on the David E. Kelley series "Picket Fences."

An accomplished stage actor, Cheadle originated the role of Booth in Suzan-Lori Parks' Pulitzer Prize-winning play "Top Dog/Underdog," under the direction of George C. Wolfe at New York's Public Theatre. His theatre work also includes productions of "Leon, Lena and Lenz," "The Grapes of Wrath," "Liquid Skin," "Cymbeline," "'Tis Pity She's a Whore" and Athol Fugard's "Blood Knot." He also directed productions of "Cincinnati Man," "The Trip" and "Three, True, One."

In addition to his acting, Cheadle is also a talented musician who plays saxophone, writes music and sings. He was also nominated for a GRAMMY® Award for best spoken word album for his narration/dramatization of Walter Mosley's novel "Fear Itself." In addition, he recently co-authored (with John Prendergast) the book "Not on Our Watch - A Mission to End Genocide in Darfur and Beyond" (Hyperion).

GUY PEARCE (Aldrich Killian) starred in "The Hurt Locker," which won six Academy Awards® including best picture. He also starred in the Oscar®-winning best picture "The King's Speech" (as King Edward VIII), the Luc Besson-produced action film "Lockout," John Hillcoat's period drama "Lawless," and as the 114-year-old mogul in Ridley Scott's "Prometheus." His other credits include "Animal Kingdom," "Don't Be Afraid of the Dark," "The Hungry Rabbit Jumps," "Factory Girl," "Death Defying Acts," "Traitor," "Winged Creatures" and "The Road." Additionally, Pearce won the Emmy® Award for his portrayal of Kate Winslet's lover Monty in Todd Haynes' HBO Films remake of "Mildred Pierce."

Director/producer/writer Frank Howson cast Pearce in his first three films, including 1991's "Hunting," which premiered at the Cannes Film Festival. Pearce's breakthrough came with his role as a drag queen in 1994's "The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert." He subsequently appeared in "L.A. Confidential," "Ravenous," "Rules of Engagement," "Memento," "The Count of Monte Cristo," "The Time Machine," "The Hard Word" and the critically praised "The Proposition." He has reunited with "Animal Kingdom's" director David Michod on his new film "The Rover."

Pearce resides in Melbourne, Australia.

BEN KINGSLEY (The Mandarin) won the Academy Award®, two Golden Globes® and two BAFTA Awards for his riveting performance in the title role of "Gandhi." In 1984 he was awarded the Padma Sri by Indira Gandhi and the government of India. Kingsley went on to earn three additional Oscar® nominations for "Bugsy" (1991), "Sexy Beast" (2000) and "House of Sand and Fog" (2003). His diverse roles range from Vice President Nance in "Dave" to Fagin in "Oliver Twist."

Kingsley recently completed production on four films: "A Common Man," "The Physician," "A Birder's Guide to Everything" and "Ender's Game." He was seen in Sacha Baron Cohen's "The Dictator," following his roles in Martin Scorsese's "Hugo" and "Shutter Island," as well as Mike Newell's "Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time." He also starred in the sexually charged "Elegy" opposite Penelope Cruz and for which he was nominated for British Actor of the Year by the London Critics Circle Film Awards. He starred in two films at the 2008 Sundance Film Festival, The Audience Award-winning and Grand Jury Prize-nominated "The Wackness," in which he plays a drug-addled psychiatrist, and the crime thriller "Transsiberian," as a mysterious traveler opposite Woody Harrelson. He also starred in "50 Dead Men," a thriller set against the dangerous backdrop of 1980s Ireland, and the more lighthearted crime comedy "War, Inc." opposite John Cusack.

Steeped in British theatre, Kingsley marked the beginning of his professional acting career with his acceptance by the Royal Shakespeare Company in l967. From roles in "A Midsummer Night's Dream," "The Tempest," Brutus in "Julius Caesar" and the title roles in "Othello" and "Hamlet," among others, his more recent and diverse stage roles include those in "The Country Wife," "The Cherry Orchard," "A Betrothal" and "Waiting for Godot."

Kingsley's film career began in l972 with the thriller "Fear Is the Key," but his first major role came a decade later in the epic "Gandhi," directed by Richard Attenborough. He followed this Oscar®-winning performance with roles in "Betrayal," "Turtle Diary," "Harem," "Pascali's Island," "Without A Clue" and "The Children" opposite Kim Novak. During the 1990s Kingsley distinguished himself through such roles as Mayer Lansky in "Bugsy," "Sneakers" and "Searching for Bobby Fischer." In 1994 he was nominated for a BAFTA Award for his memorable supporting role as Itzhak Stern in Steven Spielberg's seven-time Oscar winner "Schindler's List."

During the past decade, Kingsley has starred in "Rules of Engagement," "What Planet Are You From?" "Lucky Number Slevin," "You Kill Me" and the Roman Empire saga "The Last Legion."

Kingsley was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in the New Year's Eve Honours List 2001

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