Skip To Content
JEWISH. INDEPENDENT. NONPROFIT.
The Schmooze

Timothée Chalamet And Lily-Rose Depp Seen Canoodling In New York City

Two human wisps of cigarette smoke, Timothée Chalamet and Lily-Rose Depp, have been seen canoodling on the streets of New York City.

The girl named after two flowers and the boy named after the sound a tissue makes when you pull it out of a box recently wrapped shooting their Netflix movie “The King.” The buzzy David Michôd film is a drama inspired by Shakespeare’s “Henry IV ” in which Chalamet plays Prince Hal, and Depp his half-sister Princess Catherine. The two were spotted by numerous outlets and amateur paparazzi in Manhattan’s East Village on Monday, cradling each others’ seashell-sized ribcages.

View this post on Instagram

A post shared by -timothée and armie fanpage? (@timmyandarmie) on

Chalamet, of course, is a 22-year-old Thomas Lawrence painting brought to life who careened into the public consciousness last year with his role in the Oscar-winning “Call Me By Your Name.” Depp is a lissome 19-year-old actress and model, thus far most famous for being the progeny of Johnny Depp and Vanessa Paradis.

The maybe-couple, looking like they’d weigh in at about 90 pounds if they pooled their resources, was seen trundling around the NYU area, stopping in a trendy coffee shop called Mud and strolling through Central Park. We will stop just short of quoting eye witness reports in Us Weekly about for how long, exactly, the two kissed.

But we will say, to the detractors who think a venerable Jewish publication shouldn’t be lowing ourselves to teenybopper gossip, that as long as Chalamet is emerging as one of the great Jewish artists of his generation, his joys are our joys and his business is our business — within reason. We don’t know much about Depp, but we do know that most Americans would go on a date with a single one of Chalamet’s twee mustache hairs, so she’s a lucky girl. May they treat each others’ bird bones gently.

Jenny Singer is the deputy lifestyle editor for the Forward. You can reach her at [email protected] or on Twitter @jeanvaljenny

I hope you appreciated this article. Before you go, I’d like to ask you to please support the Forward’s award-winning, nonprofit journalism during this critical time.

Now more than ever, American Jews need independent news they can trust, with reporting driven by truth, not ideology. We serve you, not any ideological agenda.

At a time when other newsrooms are closing or cutting back, the Forward has removed its paywall and invested additional resources to report on the ground from Israel and around the U.S. on the impact of the war, rising antisemitism and the protests on college campuses.

Readers like you make it all possible. Support our work by becoming a Forward Member and connect with our journalism and your community.

Make a gift of any size and become a Forward member today. You’ll support our mission to tell the American Jewish story fully and fairly. 

— Rachel Fishman Feddersen, Publisher and CEO

Join our mission to tell the Jewish story fully and fairly.

Republish This Story

Please read before republishing

We’re happy to make this story available to republish for free, unless it originated with JTA, Haaretz or another publication (as indicated on the article) and as long as you follow our guidelines. You must credit the Forward, retain our pixel and preserve our canonical link in Google search.  See our full guidelines for more information, and this guide for detail about canonical URLs.

To republish, copy the HTML by clicking on the yellow button to the right; it includes our tracking pixel, all paragraph styles and hyperlinks, the author byline and credit to the Forward. It does not include images; to avoid copyright violations, you must add them manually, following our guidelines. Please email us at [email protected], subject line “republish,” with any questions or to let us know what stories you’re picking up.

We don't support Internet Explorer

Please use Chrome, Safari, Firefox, or Edge to view this site.