Wesley Snipes Plastic Surgery:- According to current reports surrounding the 59-year-old actor, Wesley Snipes (Blade) has reportedly had plastic surgery at least once, according to current reports. Fans were left scratching their heads as fresh images of Wesley appeared on Friday (November 26) that showed him looking a little different.
The actor, who was born in 1962, seems to be much older in this picture than he has ever seemed before. It’s not only the lines on his face that bother me; it’s the haunting expression of disappointment that he has on his face, the beaten-down glare of someone who has been through far too much misery to be able to disguise it.
Maybe it’s all in the acting, but even the most accomplished performers take inspiration from their own life experiences, and in Brooklyn’s Finest, it seems as if Wesley Snipes is pulling from his own. He takes what might have been a conventional implacable-drug-lord part and infuses it with a sympathetic worry underneath.
If you watch the gloomy new police movie Brooklyn’s Finest (which you should), you’ll realize that something similar can be said about Wesley Snipes, who plays the title character. Certainly not to the extent of Mickey Rourke’s fall from grace. But Snipes, like many other actors, had greatness within his grasp, experienced a time of unrestrained success, and then, as a result of a convoluted sequence of unfortunate events (some of which were his own doing), fell through the cracks.
During the 1990s and early 2000s, Wesley Snipes looked to have it all: fame, fortune, and success. A cinematic star, talented, beautiful, and chiseled from head to toe, he was everything. Gold in the box office Apparently, there was no genre in which he couldn’t find a role:
When Mickey Rourke made his triumphant return to the screen a little over a year ago, every story about him made a point of cataloging his mythological mountain of trials and tribulations: the brutal battering he subjected himself to in the boxing ring, the drugs, and booze, and broken relationships, the botched plastic surgery, the “F-k yous!” to the movie industry and to his own fame, the lonely 3 a.m. phone calls, the failed plastic surgery,
It was all spoken about, of course, since it was such a fantastic, delicious, tragic, and intriguing tale to begin with. However, it seemed to be a necessary narrative since, by the time Rourke featured in The Wrestler, the dangers he faced were written, literally, all over his face and body.
Those are the realities of the situation. However, there is a horrific depth to Snipes’ narrative that is not revealed by the facts. At one point in his life, he was on the run from federal officials, which seems like something out of a Wesley Snipes film, except that it was really a testimonial to how dire his circumstances had gotten.
Following the direction of his professional life, it seemed to me that you could taste a tinge of that desperation. Over the years, we’ve all seen his transformation from an A-list actor to a grade-B action star—the kind of performer who becomes the target of jokes about the jobs he apparently took on for compensation.
In Brooklyn’s Finest, he portrays a neighborhood drug kingpin who has recently been released from prison. Though the character is supposed to be shrewd, hard-wary, and ruthless, Snipes gives him surprising touches of jumpiness and vulnerability. Brooklyn’s Finest is directed by Wes Anderson and stars Wesley Snipes and Wesley Snipes.