One of hollywood's reluctant hotties, Hartnett can be seen in the quirky crime-boss comedy "Lucky Number Slevin." He spoke with NEWSWEEK's Ramin Setoodeh.
Downtown, in Tribeca. I love it down there. New York is the best city for a celebrity. Everybody is focusing on their own lives. I think Greta Garbo said something like, "This is the only place I can be alone."
I don't want to talk about my private life. Who knows what will happen? Everything inevitably changes.
I don't know. I write fiction, short stories. It's embarrassing. I'm not that great a writer.
I got my tattoo when I was 18. It's a Celtic knot. I've wanted to get 20 more. But I've had to stop myself because if you have to cover it up it's a pain in the a--.
They're Levi's. I've had them forever--since 1998. They're from London. I've worn them almost every day since. I don't shop that often. Most of my T shirts I grab randomly.
I don't want beautifully arched eyebrows. Somebody did pluck them in the middle one time--and it hurt.
Heartthrob Murray, 24, made news last week for his hectic love life, prompting us to wonder, yet again, who the heck he is. We did the research, then the math. His fame, by the numbers.
23% OK, look, we're not going to be able to come up with enough reasons why this dude is famous. So we're giving ourselves a big head start.
37% Married his WB costar Sophia Bush (right). Divorced her after four months. Now, six months later, he's engaged to show extra Kenzie Dalton , 18 (above).
14% Played cute boy in Hilary Duff and Lindsay Lohan pics. Also played against (and reportedly with) Paris Hilton.
9% Has three names. Just like Jude Friggin' Law.
17% Stars in the WB drama 'One Tree Hill,' whose audience is teens and celeb-magazine editors.
Opening day in baseball is a time for renewal and fresh starts, and last week, as Barry Bonds renewed his pursuit of Hank Aaron's home-run record, enemy fans in San Diego got off to a fresh start heckling the embattled San Francisco Giants slugger. In his first regular-season game since a book chronicling his alleged steroid use shredded the remains of his reputation, Bonds was greeted with loud boos. One fan tossed a plastic syringe onto the outfield grass. Bonds scooped it up with his glove, glanced at it and tossed it away. Even Bonds's bat failed him early on: three games, just one hit. And no home runs.