Heavy might be the head that wears the crown, but leave it to Emily Blunt which displays it radiantly with appropriate weight and finese. The 26-year-old actress, who previously flirted with Oscar contention in 2006, when she went toe-to-toe with Meryl Streep in 'The Devil Wears Prada,' has made another bid for Academy Award royalty, this time as a teenage queen in 'The Young Victoria'.

Blunt has also been nominated for the Golden Globe this year for leading-lady role in 'Victoria', which gives her a much needed boost going into the Oscar race.

For those who likes the soundtrack of the movie, here is the list of the songs of VA:

1. Childhood
2. Go To England Make Her Smile (Alfred's Theme)
3. Down The Stairs (Victoria's Theme)
4. King's Birthday, The
5. Swan Song
6. King Is Dead, The
7. Buckingham Palace
8. Lord Melbourne
9. Albert Returns
10. Archery
11. First Waltz, The
12. Rainy Gazebo
13. Letters From Victoria
14. Constitutional Crisis
15. Riot
16. Letters From Albert
17. Marriage Proposal
18. Honeymoon
19. Assassin
20. Victoria And Albert
21. Only You - Sinead O'Connor

The Young Victoria TV spots started all over the UK, here are some of them:

Finally you can see the Official movie trailer of The Young Victoria film:

Below are some pictures from the movie "The Young Victoria" by Jean-Marc Vallée:

Trailer still comming soooon ... :)

Here are some of the posters to "The Young Victoria" movie of the Jean-Marc Vallée which will appear firstly on 18 December 2009 (USA).

Trailers are coming soon.

Victoria  is just your average teenager. She enjoys music, dancing, painting and playing with her dog Dash. The only problem is that her meddlesome uncle Leopold wants her to marry cousin Albert. As she’s only 17, she’s not really ready for that. Oh, that and uncle William, he’s not very well and when he dies, Victoria will become Queen of England.

Young Victoria doesn't particularly deviate from the biographical film formula, but with an outstanding lead performance and a refined script it stands proud with the best of them. A curiously eclectic bunch of filmmakers - Martin Scorsese and Sarah Ferguson produce and indie darling Jean-Marc Vallée directs - seem to work in its favour. Valeé has an elegant touch behind the camera. Through his lens Victoria's world is contained, there are no extravagant 'movie moments'; the closest we get is a neat dolly shot of Blunt gliding towards Friend and a failed assassination attempt. Yet as an epic of the heart it's inherently cinematic.