Welcome to Lana Condor Fan, an unofficial fansite for the actress Lana Condor. You may know her from the popular films To All Boys I’ve Loved Before and X-Men: Apocalypse, and also the SyFy TV show Deadly Class. The goal of this site is to show appreciation for Lana while providing a resource of news and media for other fans.
Thanks so much for stopping by!


To All the Boys: Always & Forever (2021)
Streaming on
Archive for the ‘Press’ Category
By admin on July 15, 2022 0 Comments

Lana was also featured in Harper’s BAZAAR for July 2022 with another interview for her new Netflix show Boo, Bitch:

After To All the Boys, you found yourself in a very lucky position in the industry where you had a little more agency and choice over the roles that you wanted to play. How do you choose projects at this stage of your career?

Early on in my career, I was just like, “Yes, yes, yes, yes, yes,” to anything that came my way. Now, it’s much more about strategy and longevity, which is something that I think about a lot and is hard to attain, to be completely honest, especially in the social media world, where everything is kind of fast content, fast streaming now. I’ve learned the power of [saying] no.

Boo, Bitch is definitely an homage—like a farewell kiss—to high school, mainly just because I’m so much older. I actually recently got to play a lawyer my age in this movie that I did with Will Forte and John Cena [called Wile E. Coyote], and it was really, really rewarding to be able to play someone my age. It felt right, it felt natural, it felt like that’s what it was supposed to be. But a lot of the projects that we’re looking at are projects that may be something that I haven’t done before. I’m picking projects that will give me new tools for my acting tool belt—the joy in my job is to learn and try new things, and see what works and what doesn’t. Right now, we’re being pretty specific about wanting to attach myself to projects that will help people see me in a new light.

Source: Harpers BAZAAR
By admin on July 15, 2022 0 Comments

Lana was featured in Elle Singapore with an interview all about her new show Boo, Bitch:

What has it been like getting to explore the genre of comedy?

Oh, it’s awesome and ridiculously challenging. It is so hard to make people laugh. Honestly. Comedy is such a formula. It’s hard to explain, but it’s like there are beats to be hit. Oftentimes, you kind of can create these really comedic beats simply with your physical presence. I think To All The Boys was considered a rom-com, but it’s not like slapstick funny. But this show is very much a comedy. And because it was a fairly new genre for me, it was challenging — but it was a welcomed challenge because it was also very, very rewarding. Once you got the take that made everyone laugh, you feel very, very good.

Source: ELLE Singapore
By admin on July 06, 2022 0 Comments
Filed Under:

Boo, Bitch



Check out this new interview for Lana’s upcoming show Boo, Bitch. In it, she discusses playing her character Erika:

Lana Condor: You know, it was really such a roller coaster and often times a whiplash of a journey for me. Erika’s journey is really on polar extremes, so you start seeing just a really sweet, loving, kind of friendless, but she has Gia. But very very sweet, and you watch her entire arc into basically being kind of the worst human. That, for me, was interesting because tracking emotionally how I could subtly make that change, I didn’t want it to feel like it was out of nowhere, but then again we have this much time to make it work. But I think tracking that subtle change into full “bitch mode” was interesting.

Once I lived in that “bitch mode” space, that was where my whiplash came because I’ve never done anything like that before. I’ve never played a character that horrible to people, especially to friends, so, that was interesting for me. It was like kind of flexing a new acting muscle that I hadn’t done before. It also made me sad because I would go home and be like, “I was such a mean person!” But it was fun. I enjoyed the challenge of copping a range in a show, for sure. 

Source: Screenrant
By admin on February 14, 2021 0 Comments
Filed Under:


The New York TimesThe New York TimesThe New York Times

What was making this last film like for you?

I remember thinking, “How did I get here?” I wanted nothing more than to finish it the way that I would be super proud of Lara Jean. So I was just hellbent; I was constantly talking to the director and the producers and writers and everyone like, “You guys, we need to show her stepping into the world as a young woman choosing herself for the first time.”

It was a crazy emotional experience, because the last few years have been the greatest ups and the greatest downs of my life. [She has said she felt burned out after the first film.] I love the movies, the friends I made in the movies, the story — I love the color scheme of our movies, the pinks and the teals. So knowing it’s the last time I’ll be in the bedroom, the last time I’ll be in the school, all these things that I’ve been spending so much time in in the past three years, is emotional. I’m going to miss it a lot.

Source: The New York Times | Read More
By admin on February 02, 2021 0 Comments
Filed Under:




Lana has been featured in and on the cover of the February 2021 issue of Self Magazine! In it, she talks about her struggles with mental health and body dysmorphia, as well as saying goodbye to her TATB character Lara Jean. It’s such a lovely and very vulnerable piece, and I highly recommend reading it and watching the feature video.

In the gallery, I’ve added the photoshoot, magazine cover, and screen captures from the video. Enjoy!


“I was on the phone with my team and I had this moment where I just was in tears, telling them that I don’t feel okay. And they were all shocked because I wasn’t open about my feelings,” she said. “No one knew. When I had that conversation with them, it was like a new beginning. Now I know the power of sharing that.” In addition to her team, Lana has leaned on her parents. “My mom and my dad are so supportive and we’ve had conversations about ‘Lana, you need to stop. You’re clearly unhappy’…’Okay, let’s figure out the root of that.’ My parents have been a great sounding board.”

Condor knows some people might dismiss her mental health struggles, chalking them up to “Champagne problems” given all the comforts that come with her success. But opening up in this way has been monumental for her. 

“I’m talking about my mental health and my heart. And that’s something that I completely threw away for the sake of others. So once I shared it and was vulnerable with my team, it was a huge change,” Condor said. “They really have helped me navigate the industry now in a much more healthy way, where I feel like I can do what I love and also be the person that I want to be for myself.”

Source: Self.com | Read more