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Quentin Tarantino has been an omnipresent presence on the media circuit while promoting his spiky first collection of film criticism, Cinema Speculation. He’s always been a voluble, opinionated interlocutor, and the fact that he’s being interviewed about a book filled with opinions means that he’s been dropping gems all over the media—including a few tantalizing hints about what he wants to tackle next.
Luca Guadagnino likes to keep the same company. When 2017’s Call Me by Your Name christened him the contemporary master of sensual cinema, an honorific he'd been building since the lush flora of I Am Love and A Bigger Splash, Guadagnino walked away determined to work with Timothée Chalamet again. And indeed, he recruited the young actor for another love story, Bones and All (out this weekend), though with a wildly divergent setting and storyline. In Call Me By Your Name, Chalamet ambled around the Italian countryside, finding love with an older man. Bones and All takes the actor far from the gauzy glow of Europe: In the downcast love story about two cannibals, Chalamet is shadowed by dreary skies and surrounded by the threat of decay permeating small-town America.
Slide 1 of 16: Clarence Gilyard Jr., the partner of Chuck Norris in 'Walker, Texas Ranger,' passed away at the age of 66. The movie and TV star worked as an acting professor in his last years, building on his vast experiences in Hollywood. Hollywood and academia say goodbye to...
The last time we bore witness to an Adam Sandler awards season—on the heels of his high-octane turn in the Safdie Brothers’ 2019 movie Uncut Gems—the world was a very different place. Though the Sandman didn’t snag an Oscar nomination that winter, there was little doubt that he had secured his place in Hollywood’s high esteem for good—and that he would treat that placement with the same sort of irreverence that he’s generally applied to Hollywood his whole career.
Once upon a time, way back in December 2019, a cream-colored fisherman sweater worn by Chris Evans in the Rian Johnson-directed whodunit Knives Out was enough of a menswear statement to catch headlines. (Though, of course, we’re still talking about cinematic fisherman sweaters.) Little did we know that, in the Knives Out cinematic universe, there was even more sartorial intrigue to come.
Fat Joe Reflects on His Time With Big Pun, Losing the Grammy to Chance the Rapper and His Lost Jay-Z Collab
I was afraid of the old Fat Joe. As a young journalist in New York City in the early 1990s, I’d often see him at clubs and intimate rap shows and I knew that when the chubby Latino man with the uncompromising screwface scowl popped up in the spot with his green army jacket, blue jeans and brown Timberland boots, that trouble was around the corner. He always seemed on guard and ready to bring the ruckus—the muthafuckin’ ruckus. Anybody seen the exit door?
Actor, comedian and writer Randall Park breaks down the top five Blockbuster movies he's ever rented. From 'E.T.' to 'When Harry Met Sally,' Randall ranks the films that shaped his core memory of movie rental history. 'Blockbuster' is available to stream exclusively on Netflix. Director: Kristen Rakes Director of Photography: AJ Young Editor: Gerard Zarra Celebrity Talent: Randall Park Producer: Kristen Rakes Associate Producer: Sam Dennis Line Producer: Jen Santos Production Managers: Andressa Pelachi & Peter Brunette Production Coordinator: Carolina Wachockier Talent Booker: Mica Medoff Camera Operator: Shay Eberle-Gunst Audio: Gray Thomas Sowers Production Assistant: Phil Arliss Post Production Supervisor: Rachael Knight Post Production Coordinator: Ian Bryant Supervising Editor: Rob Lombardi Assistant Editors: Diego Rentsch, Billy Ward.
Alessandro Michele, who defined an era of menswear at the helm of Gucci, is out. “There are times when paths part ways because of the different perspectives each one of us may have,” the designer said in a statement released by Gucci parent company Kering. “Today an extraordinary journey ends for me, lasting more than twenty years, within a company to which I have tirelessly dedicated all my love and creative passion.”
Only two days after the release of his latest Marvel project, Disney+’s The Guardians of the Galaxy Holiday Special, James Gunn was eagerly teasing his plans for his new job: Overseeing Marvel’s rival, the DC Cinematic Universe. On Sunday night, presumably antsy after a long holiday weekend and eager to get back to work, the writer/director jumped on Twitter and began responding to some fan questions about his plans to chart a cohesive course for characters like Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman and more. And his answers provided some interesting potential insights into the future of DC.
You and I are vicariously on vacation by watching season 2 of The White Lotus. Rihanna and A$AP Rocky, naturally, are actually on vacation in Barbados. And, sheesh, have they been dressing. The most fashionable couple in the world earned, if only briefly, the more localized designation of most fashionable...
Zoë Kravitz Replies to Fans on the Internet | Actually Me. On this episode of Actually Me, Zoë Kravitz goes undercover on the Internet and responds to real comments from Twitter, Instagram, TikTok, Reddit, YouTube and more. Will there be another season of Big Little Lies? As Catwoman, how does she feel about Robert Pattinson's version of Batman? What is family dinner like with Lenny Kravitz? Director - Lizzy Halberstadt Director of Photography - Brad Wickham Editor - Paul Isakson Talent - Zoë Kravitz Producer - Arielle Neblett Associate Producer - Camille Ramos Production Manager - James Pipitone Production Coordinator - Jamal Colvin Talent Booking- Meredith Judkins, Luke Leifeste Camera Operator(s) - Chris Alfonso Audio Engineer - Sean Paulsen Production Assistant - Lyla Neely Covid Officer - Jason Chester Associate Director of Post - Jarrod Bruner Post Production Supervisor - Rachael Knight Post Production Coordinator - Ian Bryant Supervising Editor - Rob Lombardi Assistant Editor - Ben Harowitz.
When you hear the words “Timothée Chalamet cannibal romance,” perhaps you have a vision in mind: Timmy poised at the head of an elegant table, whipping a napkin around his neck, then delicately slicing into his dinner (people) with a nice Chianti. Bones and All is not that movie.
Filmmaker James Cameron breaks down his most iconic films, including 'Titanic,' 'The Terminator,' 'Terminator 2: Judgment Day,' the 'Avatar' series, and 'The Abyss.'. and the thing that kept me in the game was the possibility. of the Avatar universe reaching a lot of people. with a persistent message and reaction...
In the new Hulu/FX limited series Fleishman Is in Trouble (which hits the streamer Thursday, Nov. 17), Adam Brody’s character—an aging, single finance bro who starts to question his commitment to eternal youth—is named “Seth.” Does the actor wish his new role didn’t share a name with his iconic heartbreaker/comic-book nerd from the early-aughts teen drama, The O.C.? “Sure,” he acknowledges, but maintains that the re-Seth-ing didn’t plague him too much. "I would see 'Seth' on my trailer door and it didn't give me flashbacks. I wasn't always thinking of Seth Cohen." He starts again, "Although, you know…"
To listen to this profile, click the play button below:. This content can also be viewed on the site it originates from. For the past few years, Brendan Fraser has been attending fan conventions. Maybe a star with a different level of vanity or self-regard wouldn’t talk about this fact because it could be seen as embarrassing, or humbling, but Fraser is not that star. He shows up, shakes hands, signs autographs, talks about the past. Shares table space with guys like Sean Astin, from The Lord of the Rings and The Goonies. Fraser started doing this, he told me, “to get over myself. Because I thought either, It’s not something I would do, or, I didn’t want to put myself in a place where I was vulnerable in front of everyone.” But then he went to a Comic Con in London. This was in 2019. Part of it, he admits, is that he was getting paid; part of it was that after a rough decade, he suddenly felt the desire to get back out there. “I wanted to see the people,” Fraser said.
Last year, NBC canceled the drama Manifest after three seasons, calling an abrupt and unfinished end to its ongoing saga about airline passengers who discover upon landing that five and a half years have passed since they took off. And so cast member Josh Dallas, who played math-professor and Flight 828 traveler Ben Stone, did what many newly-unemployed people do: He started growing a beard. But he never could have predicted that his “grief beard” would essentially become its own crucial character on the show’s improbable resurrection by Netflix. After NBC’s episodes of Manifest became a huge hit on the streamer, Netflix brought the show back for a fourth and final 20-episode season. (The first ten episodes went live last week, and promptly became Netflix’s number-one show worldwide, with fans streaming 57 million hours in three days.),
Before last night’s GQ Men of the Year party in Los Angeles, GQ global editorial director Will Welch hosted an intimate dinner to toast Men of the Year cover stars Brendan Fraser and Zoë Kravitz. Like any great dinner party, it had a rocking guest list (RZA, Nathan Fielder, Pierce Brosnan, Emma Chamberlain), excellent fits (presented by Burberry), delicious drinks (presented by PATRÓN EL ALTO Tequila) and a beautiful venue (The West Hollywood EDITION). It was, in short, the perfect pregame before Fraser, Kravitz, and friends new and old swanned down the red carpet to the main event. Keep scrolling to see who pulled up and what everyone wore.
There are many attributes that can qualify a woman as a men’s fashion icon, and the simple act of embracing tailored suiting or streetwear is just one of them. Consider Princess Diana, who wore gym clothes and boxy blazers with the same careful precision as she did an evening gown, or Rihanna, who makes anything look about twenty times more swaggy than when anyone else wears it, or Bella Hadid, whose kooky, downtown style has galvanized many a homeboy to wonder where they could, in fact, get it. There is something else—something a little mystifying, a little frizzante—about the way that these women wear clothes, that makes their personal style seem relevant or appealing for men.
Less than two years ago, Gabriel LaBelle was just a cute teenager in Vancouver who played rugby and loved acting. He caught the bug early, from his family—his dad’s a character actor whose face you might remember from this thing or that. In high school, LaBelle couldn’t get enough of the stage. “There was Grease, Shrek, Fame, A Chorus Line, Smokey Joe’s Cafe. And then senior year we did Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure.” Mention your unfamiliarity with that particular stage adaptation and he gets a big goofy grin. “Wow, yeah. That was fun. I played Bill S. Preston, Esquire,” he says in his best Alex Winter Valley-Guy voice.
Albie Di Grasso is a nice, handsome young man. This much, everyone on The White Lotus season two can agree. The character, played by 32-year-old Adam DiMarco, is a Stanford grad on a tense trip to Sicily with his old school grandfather, Bert (F. Murray Abraham), and his philandering Hollywood exec father, Dominic (Michael Imperioli). The rest of his family bailed after learning about his dad’s many infidelities.