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(2001 TV Movie)

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Broadway-Bound Britney Spears Musical Crowns Princess, Prince & Other Fairy Tale Royalty

Broadway-Bound Britney Spears Musical Crowns Princess, Prince & Other Fairy Tale Royalty
Once Upon a One More Time, the Broadway-bound musical set to Britney Spears songs has found its fairy tale cast, with Briga Heelan set to play Cinderella, Justin Guarini as Prince Charming and Emily Skinner as Stepmother among the performers announced by producers today.

The announcement by The Nederlander Organization comes six weeks before the musical begins its limited run at Chicago’s James M. Nederlander Theatre. Dates and venue details for the Broadway production will be announced at a later date.

Also in the cast: Brooke Dillman as The O.F.G (Original Fairy Godmother), Aisha Jackson as Snow White, and Mimi Scardulla and Tess Soltau as Stepsisters Belinda and Betany.

With an original story by Jon Hartmere (The Upside) and songs by Spears – including “Oops! I Did It Again”, “Stronger,” “Toxic” and “Lucky” – Once
See full article at Deadline »

Drawing inspiration by Anne-Katrin Titze

Batsheva Hay, who likes Yorgos Lanthimos' The Favourite and loves Alfonso Cuarón's Roma, on George Cukor's Little Women, costumes by Walter Plunkett: 'It's so good' Photo: Anne-Katrin Titze Greta Gerwig's upcoming Little Women with Saoirse Ronan, Emma Watson, Florence Pugh, Eliza Scanlen, Meryl Streep, Timothée Chalamet, Laura Dern, and Louis Garrel, could make a lot of new people discover Batsheva Hay's clothes, which found their way onto Jacqueline Durran's costume design inspiration board. As in a Möbius strip, Louisa May Alcott's novel and the various movie incarnations influenced the designer's aesthetic in the first place. Isabelle Adjani at Cannes in the Eighties, Kiki Smith's Wolf Girl, Katharine Hepburn off The African Queen, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Frida Kahlo, Romy Schneider, Sissy Spacek, and Jules Bastien-Lepage's Joan of Arc are some of the extraordinary images assembled by Batsheva on Instagram as muses.

Batsheva's clothes
See full article at eyeforfilm.co.uk »

A Video Tribute to Arya Stark from Game of Thrones: The Wolf Girl

Out of all the characters in Game of Thrones did you ever think that Arya would be one of the few that would be remembered the most? She’s one of the biggest surprises out of the whole show and quite honestly she’s been one of the best that’s been allowed to develop no matter how many critics have risen to the challenge of putting her down. Arya Stark, the Wolf Girl, is one of the best characters still remaining when it comes to the show. Personally I’m hoping she’s still standing once the smoke clears and the end is finally

A Video Tribute to Arya Stark from Game of Thrones: The Wolf Girl
See full article at TVovermind.com »

‘Penny Dreadful #6′ Review

  • Nerdly
Written by Chris King | Art by Jesus Hervas | Published by Titan Comics

This second story arc, which began last issue, has not disappointed and looks like keeping up the very impressive standard of the first arc. No treading water for this title, it’s always full speed ahead, with constant plot reveals, story developments and character introductions. As a fan of the show I wouldn’t have accepted a sub standard comic cash-in, but this exceeds even what I would have settled for. It has been, and is, the TV show in comic form.

This arc has so far seen Lucifer ascendant, Sir Malcolm dead, Ethan reunited with Lily/Brona, a resurrected Vanessa Ives who’s not quite herself, a kick ass Catriona, and a very mixed up Dorian Gray. Did I mention Victor Frankenstein, Dr Jekyll/ Lord Hyde, and Renfield are also pieces on the board too. Chris King
See full article at Nerdly »

Leonardo DiCaprio Pens Touching Tribute to Late "Acting Mom" Darlene Cates

  • Popsugar
Leonardo DiCaprio Pens Touching Tribute to Late
One of Leonardo DiCaprio's first big breaks was a part in the 1993 drama What's Eating Gilbert Grape, which makes the passing of his beloved costar Darlene Cates that much more heartbreaking. The actress, who played the Oscar-winner's mother in the film, died on Sunday at the age of 69. Her family was first to relay the sad news via Facebook, letting people know that she passed away "peacefully in her sleep." Darlene not only served as Leo's mom on screen, but also as a mother figure behind the scenes, which he discussed in a touching tribute on his own Facebook page. "Darlene was the best acting mom I ever had the privilege of working alongside," he wrote. "Her endearing personality and incredible talent will live on in the memories of those who knew her, and those who loved her work. My thoughts and prayers are with her family during this difficult time.
See full article at Popsugar »

Leonardo DiCaprio Speaks Out on Gilbert Grape Star Darlene Cates’ Death: She ‘Was the Best Acting Mom I Ever Had’

Leonardo DiCaprio Speaks Out on Gilbert Grape Star Darlene Cates’ Death: She ‘Was the Best Acting Mom I Ever Had’
Leonardo DiCaprio is paying tribute about the death of Darlene Cates, the best onscreen mom he ever worked with.

The Revenant star, who played Cates’ son in 1993’s What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, wrote on Facebook Tuesday, “Darlene was the best acting mom I ever had the privilege of working alongside.”

He added, “Her endearing personality and incredible talent will live on in the memories of those who knew her, and those who loved her work. My thoughts and prayers are with her family during this difficult time.”

The actress died Sunday morning in her sleep at the age of 69. Her sister,
See full article at PEOPLE.com »

Darlene Cates, What's Eating Gilbert Grape Mom, Passes Away at 69

Darlene Cates, What's Eating Gilbert Grape Mom, Passes Away at 69
Actress Darlene Cates, who is best known for playing Johnny Depp and Leonardo DiCaprio's mother Bonnie Grape in the 1993 drama What's Eating Gilbert Grape?, passed away on Sunday at the age of 69. The actress' daughter Sherri Cates Morgan announced her mother's passing on Facebook yesterday, revealing that she died peacefully in her sleep. Here's what Sherri Cates Morgan had to say in a statement about her mother's death.

"It is with a bitter-sweet heart that we share that our precious wife, mother, and Gaga, Darlene Guthrie Cates, was called Home, somewhat unexpectedly, peacefully in her sleep Sunday morning, March 26th. We take comfort in knowing that she is no longer in pain and is in the arms of our Heavenly Father, breaking away only to dance with our Savior, Jesus. (Dancing was something she talked about loving to do "back in the day"! For those who have already sent your love,
See full article at MovieWeb »

Bedridden, 500 Lbs. and a Star: Gilbert Grape Actress Darlene Cates’ Heartbreaking Weight Battle Amid Hollywood Success

Bedridden, 500 Lbs. and a Star: Gilbert Grape Actress Darlene Cates’ Heartbreaking Weight Battle Amid Hollywood Success
Darlene Cates, who starred as Johnny Depp and Leonardo DiCaprio‘s obese, housebound mother in 1993’s What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, died in her sleep on Sunday morning. She was 69.

The actress will appear posthumously in the upcoming comedy Billboard, following a lifelong struggle with weight that once saw her balloon to 550 lbs.— a struggle that actually launched her film career in the first place.

Gilbert Grape author and screenwriter Peter Hedges discovered the Texas native after seeing a tape of her on a 1985 episode of Sally Jessy Raphael titled “Too Heavy to Leave Their House.” On the show, Cates
See full article at PEOPLE.com »

What’s Eating Gilbert Grape Star Darlene Cates Dies

What’s Eating Gilbert Grape Star Darlene Cates Dies
What’s Eating Gilbert Grape star Darlene Cates has died.

The actress died Sunday morning in her sleep. She was 69.

Cates sister, Sheri Cates Morgan, shared the news on Facebook.

“It is with a bitter-sweet heart that we share that our precious wife, mother, and Gaga, Darlene Guthrie Cates, was called Home, somewhat unexpectedly, peacefully in her sleep Sunday morning, March 26th,” she wrote.

Cates famously played Johnny Depp and Leonardo DiCaprio‘s obese, housebound mother in the iconic film.

Gilbert Grape author and screenwriter Peter Hedges discovered Cates after seeing a tape of the actress on a 1985 episode of
See full article at PEOPLE.com »

A Head Is Not A Head

Head: Curated by D. Dominick Lombardi Hamden Gallery, University of Massachusetts Amherst October 18 - November 12, 2015

Head, a group show being held at the University of Massachusetts’ Hampden Gallery, is being curated by D. Dominick Lombardi from October 18 to November 12. The exhibition, which features the diverse work of 20 artists, as well as the collaborative work of the twelve artist Outside-the-Line Collective, embarks on a mesmerizing visual tour of the head as an evolving object in contemporary art. A far cry from the arbitrary identity marker of early portraiture, Head demonstrates the head as an indistinguishable entity capable of broad symbolic meaning.

One of my favorite pieces is the life-size stoneware sculpture, “Wolf Woman” (2013) by Northampton based artist, Cynthia Consentino. In this stunning work, a life-size, bone white mannequin body is cast the grimacing head of a wolf, which plucks petals ominously from an enormous yellow flower. Beside it, “Wolf Girl III
See full article at CultureCatch »

The Heroes vs Villains Bugle: Hannibal and Dexter Take it Down to the Wire!

  • Hitfix
Its down to the wire! In just 48 hours, voting will close on Round 1 of the Hitfix 2nd Annual March Mayhem Tournament of Heroes vs. Villains, and results are looming that could turn the world of fandom on its head. Overall, the fan groups have been turning out in droves for this second year: the votes in the first week alone will likely match last year’s entire tournament. And thanks to this voter surge, our reigning titans are getting a real run for their money. Let’s look across the divisions: In the Movie Heroes Division, the two top-ranked heavyweights – Batman and Han Solo are both easily holding up their first round matches, fending off Philip Marlowe and Flash Gordon without hardly breaking a sweat. They better not think they can coast all the way to the division finals however, because right in the middle, Black Widow’s fanbase has been pouring in,
See full article at Hitfix »

The War Doctor Crashes Daleks Into Forbidden Planet!

Christian Cawley is a writer at Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews - All the latest Doctor Who news and reviews with our weekly podKast, features and interviews, and a long-running forum.

Let’s face it: we’ve all been waiting for a figure of the War Doctor/Hurt Doctor/8.5th Doctor/9th Doctor (or whatever numbering/naming system you use). Thanks to Forbidden Planet, you can now place your orders for the lost incarnation of the Time Lord. Equipped with Sonic Screwdriver and The Moment (sans Bad Wolf Girl), the figure conversely comes

The post The War Doctor Crashes Daleks Into Forbidden Planet! appeared first on Kasterborous Doctor Who News and Reviews.
See full article at Kasterborous »

Doctor Who 50th Anniversary Special, “The Day of the Doctor” a beautiful, fitting tribute

Doctor Who, 50th Anniversary Special, “The Day of the Doctor”

Written by Steven Moffat

Directed by Nick Hurran

Aired Saturday, Nov. 23rd on BBC America

Doctor Who may be an international phenomenon, but when it comes to specials, particularly multi-Doctor specials, it doesn’t have the best track record. The Three Doctors (1972-73) , which kicked off the 10th season of the show, is fun, but lacks any significant emotional punch. The Five Doctors (1983), the 20th anniversary special, is a bit of a lark but it not only fails to live up to its title (the Fourth Doctor only barely appears, in one looped clip), it wastes most of its special guest stars. Then there’s The Two Doctors (1985), which doesn’t carry the extra burden of being an anniversary special but still fails to leave much of an impression, despite being an entertaining outing. Throw in the modern series’ spotty
See full article at SoundOnSight »

Doctor Who 50th Anniversary Special - The Day of the Doctor - Review

Villordsutch reviews the Doctor Who 50th Anniversary Special 'The Day of the Doctor'...

On Saturday, November 23rd 2013, officially the longest running science fiction show ever celebrated its 50th birthday and the world was there to share the cake. Over seventy-five countries and across hundreds cinemas, sci-fi and non-sci-fi people came together in a moment of harmonious peace to watch, in silence, this extra special British show. Joining them my family, the dog and all four cats sat around the fire in the front room, much like families did 50 years ago.

This entire show was possibly ringing like the Cloister Bell for Steven Moffat as the UK and the world (mainly the UK) could have turned on him and demanded his head on a pike at Traitor's Gate if he ballsed it up; Twitter would have exploded in such a way that the negative comments would have turned it into a sentient weapon filled with hate.
See full article at Flickeringmyth »

'Doctor Who' recap: 'Day of the Doctor,' with appearances by [Spoiler] and [Spoiler]

'Doctor Who' recap: 'Day of the Doctor,' with appearances by [Spoiler] and [Spoiler]
The Doctor Who 50th anniversary special was a twirling infinity vortex. It was set in the present and the past and another past and every time at once. There were multiple versions of every character, including Queen Elizabeth I. In the most Moffat-y script Steven Moffat has ever written for Doctor Who, the show took a deep dive into its own history, and it appeared to partially destroy that history, and it also provided a peek at its own far-flung future. At one point, three different time periods attacked one time period by traveling through another time period. And because this is Doctor Who,
See full article at EW.com - PopWatch »

‘The Originals’ Recap: Klaus Discovers Marcel’s Secret Weapon

Plus, a trip down memory lane reveals Marcel’s connection to the Mikaelsons — especially the pretty blond one. (No, the other pretty blond one.)

The Originals is shaping up to be TV’s craziest game of chess, and every piece is sexy. Rebekah (Claire Holt) became the newest player on the Oct. 8 episode, as she arrived in New Orleans with one goal in mind: Find Elijah (Daniel Gillies). And hey, isn’t that really all of our goals?

Unfortunately, tracking down her perfect-haired brother was easier said than done, as her other also-perfect-haired brother Klaus (Joseph Morgan) gave Elijah’s daggered body over to his former protegé Marcel (Charles Michael Davis). It was all supposedly part of Klaus’ plan to overthrow Marcel and take back New Orleans, but as we learned during the course of the episode, Klaus isn’t playing this game as well as he thinks he is.
See full article at HollywoodLife »

'Game Of Thrones' Has No Honor

Burning kids, breaking vows and snapping necks are the topics of conversation on this week's 'Thrones.'

By Josh Wigler

Alfie Allen in "Game of Thrones"

Photo: HBO

Is there such a thing as going too far on "Game of Thrones"? Just ask the charred toddler hanging on the walls of Winterfell — he'll have an answer, I'm sure.

Season two has already seen no fewer than four of its currently aired seven episodes conclude with the death of a child in increasingly brutal fashion. And "A Man Without Honor" — the 17th hour of the series — was perhaps the cruelest of the bunch, thanks to Theon Greyjoy. Not quite the boy-monster that Joffrey is, Theon is definitely giving him competition for the show's Most Loathsome Villain award. Even though the golden-haired demon child sat out of this week's outing entirely (ironic, given the title of the episode), Joffrey's presence hung heavily through Sansa and Cersei,
See full article at MTV Movie News »

'Game Of Thrones' Has No Honor

Burning kids, breaking vows and snapping necks are the topics of conversation on this week's 'Thrones.'

By Josh Wigler

Alfie Allen in "Game of Thrones"

Photo: HBO

Is there such a thing as going too far on "Game of Thrones"? Just ask the charred toddler hanging on the walls of Winterfell — he'll have an answer, I'm sure.

Season two has already seen no fewer than four of its currently aired seven episodes conclude with the death of a child in increasingly brutal fashion. And "A Man Without Honor" — the 17th hour of the series — was perhaps the cruelest of the bunch, thanks to Theon Greyjoy. Not quite the boy-monster that Joffrey is, Theon is definitely giving him competition for the show's Most Loathsome Villain award. Even though the golden-haired demon child sat out of this week's outing entirely (ironic, given the title of the episode), Joffrey's presence hung heavily through Sansa and Cersei,
See full article at MTV Music News »

Tinsel Korey of 'Twilight: Breaking Dawn' Dishes on Dietary Habits

  • Foodista
Tinsel Corey, who plays Emily Young in "Twilight: Breaking Dawn," recently talked with Shape about her diet and fitness routine. The actress founded Wolf Girl Boot Camp, a Twitter support club (@WolfGirlBC) that allows her to inspire girls to live healthy lifestyles.

Corey advises readers to make healthy choices convenient. "Cut up a bunch of veggies the night before so it's easier to have healthy snacks the next day," she said. "You won't be tempted to grab those M&Ms." She also ensures her favorite vegetables are in the fridge at all times.
See full article at Foodista »

Tinsel Korey Describes the Role of Emily in ‘Breaking Dawn’ and through ‘The Twilight Saga’

Tinsel Korey Describes the Role of Emily in ‘Breaking Dawn’ and through ‘The Twilight Saga’
Tinsel Korey recently sat down with Daemon’s Movies to talk about The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn. Tinsel covers quite a bit of ground in the interview, but really gets into how she approaches Emily, and how that’s changed since the very first time she played her. Read it all after the jump:

It’s rare in this industry to work on the same character over several movies. How would you say that you approach her now compared to how you approached her in the beginning?

Tinsel Korey: I think the main difference between Emily and I is that she’s very maternal, and I don’t really think that I’m that much of a maternal person. So, I’ve developed that skill sort of as I’ve played her because that’s what she does.

Like, her job is to make sure that the boys are okay, that they’re in line, that they’re fed. So, apparently I’m a little bit of a method actor, and so I’ve been kind of taking on that role. The boys kind of act a little rambunctious and I’m like, ‘Hey, tone it down.’ I make sure that they’re fed, and so I’ve definitely developed that maternal instinct and sort of guarded after them. If anyone says anything bad about them I’m kind of, like, momma wolf and step right in there. So, it was good to sort of develop that quality and bring that side out of myself.

Then also the other thing that I loved about Emily is that when I first went into ‘New Moon’ it was about the scar. I kind of thought that maybe she was, like, hiding it and Chris Weitz and I talked about it and he said, ‘Emily is just proud and beautiful, and nothing that can physically be done to her sort of affects her beauty.’ So, that to me, as a female a lot of times we’re put under a microscope and knit pick at little things, and so putting that vanity aside and bring up that inner beauty, I definitely have grown from playing Emily, for sure.

That approach and attitude can translate in real life with young fans who look up to you since that’s a positive message.

Tinsel Korey: Absolutely. I started with Wolf Girl Boot Camp tumblr. It’s kind of a private account right now and has three hundred followers. People have been writing me what they’ve been eating, and it’s not about getting skinny or anything. It’s really about getting healthy and finding your sort of inner goddess. So, I tweet them back and they let me know how they’re doing and it’s kind of a support system. I’m sure that I had in me before, but it definitely got pushed out by playing this character.

Read the full story at Daemon’s Movies here.
See full article at TwilightersAnonymous »
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