Mads Mikkelsen PNG Transparent Images

Submitted by on Dec 26, 2021

Download top and best high-quality free Mads Mikkelsen PNG Transparent Images backgrounds available in various sizes. To view the full PNG size resolution click on any of the below image thumbnail.

License Info: Creative Commons 4.0 BY-NC


Mads Dittmann Mikkelsen is a Danish actor.  He rose to fame in Denmark as an actor for his roles as Tonny in the first two Pusher films (1996, 2004), Detective Sergeant Allan Fischer in the television series Rejseholdet (2000″2004), Niels in Open Hearts (2002), Svend in The Green Butchers (2003), Ivan in Adam’s Apples (2005), and Jacob Petersen in After the Wedding (2005). (2006).

Mikkelsen rose to international prominence after portraying Le Chiffre in the twenty-first James Bond film, Casino Royale (2006). Igor Stravinsky in Coco Chanel & Igor Stravinsky (2008), Johann Friedrich Struensee in A Royal Affair (2012), Dr. Hannibal Lecter in the television series Hannibal (2013″2015), Kaecilius in Marvel’s Doctor Strange (2016), Galen Erso in Lucasfilm’s Rogue One (2016), Cliff Unger in Hideo Kojima’s video game Death Stranding (2019), and his Cannes Film Festival Best Actor Award-winning performance (2020).

According to A. O. Scott of The New York Times, Mikkelsen has “become a dependable character actor with an interesting mug” in Hollywood, but “he is something else: a celebrity, an icon, a face of the revived Danish film” at denmark.

Mikkelsen made his cinematic début as a drug dealer in Nicolas Winding Refn’s international hit Pusher, which inspired two sequels, in 1996. In popular Danish films, he performed minor, typically humorous roles. Mikkelsen played Lenny, a bashful film specialist with avoidant personality disorder, opposite Kim Bodnia in Nicolas Winding Refn’s Bleeder in 1999. (1999).

In Anders Thomas Jensen’s Copenhagen gangster film Flickering Lights, Mikkelsen portrayed a mobster alongside Sren Pilmark, Ulrich Thomsen, and Nikolaj Lie Kaas in 2000. He became more well-known the following year when he appeared in the LGBT comedy Shake It All About (2001).


Mikkelsen had a leading part in Open Hearts in 2002, in which he played a young doctor who falls in love with the fiancée of one of his patients, earning him both Robert and Bodil awards for best actor in 2003. In 2003, he received best actor at the Rouen Nordic Film Festival for this performance. Mikkelsen starred in the short film Nu in 2003 as a guy who abandons his wife and child.

In The Green Butchers, he played an orphaned butcher’s assistant in a tiny rural Danish village where human flesh is a speciality, opposite Kaas. For his depiction of the butcher, he received the Fantasporto Award for Best Actor.

Later same year, he acted in Pablo Berger’s Spanish film Torremolinos 73, in which he played an angry encyclopedia salesman who distributes pornographic videos to Scandinavian nations under the guise of an audiovisual encyclopedia of human reproduction. Despite its critical success in Spain, the picture was not well received in Scandinavia.

Mikkelsen returned to the character of drug dealer Tonny in the Pusher sequel, Pusher II, in 2004. He won the Bodil Award for Best Actor, the Zulu Award for Best Actor, and the Robert Festival Award for Best Actor for his work. One critic compared his mirror attitude in the movie to Robert De Niro’s in Martin Scorsese’s Taxi Driver.

In the 2005 film Adam’s Apples, Mikkelsen played Ivan, a “unorthodox rural vicar” who dares a neo-Nazi (Ulrich Thomsen) who has been sentenced to community service to create an apple pie.

Mikkelsen’s breakout role and longest-running part was as a sensitive cop in Niels Arden Oplev’s Danish television series Rejseholdet (Unit One) (2000″03), for which he earned the Best Actor Award in 2002. The 32 episodes of the series spanned four years. He gained international recognition for his performance as Tristan in Jerry Bruckheimer’s film King Arthur (2004), which was a commercial success despite mixed reviews.

Download Mads Mikkelsen PNG images transparent gallery.

Related PNG:

Leave a Comment