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1-20 of 256 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


'The Bad Batch' Review: It's Social Rejects vs. Cannibals in Dystopia U.S.A.

8 minutes ago | Rollingstone.com | See recent Rolling Stone news »

If you can't build a Trump-sized wall to stop immigrants and undesirables from "polluting" America the Beautiful, just send them out into a wasteland outside of Texas to fend for themselves. That's the premise driving The Bad Batch, a dystopian fable from writer-director Ana Lily Amirpour, whose stunning 2014 debut feature – an Iranian feminist vampire western called A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night – showed promise that this follow-up only partially lives up to.

The filmmaker puts the focus on society's rejects, each tattooed with a "bad batch" number and then »

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Movie Review: Maybe someday the world will appreciate The Bad Batch, but not today

16 hours ago | avclub.com | See recent The AV Club news »

Say what you want about The Bad Batch, but you can’t deny that it’s distinctive. As she did in her 2014 debut, A Girl Walks Home Alone At Night, director Ana Lily Amirpour builds an immersive world, this one with an offbeat look best described as “’90s trash raver,” full of colorful late 20th-century castoffs strewn across the deserts of inland California. (Speaking of the ’90s, a practically unrecognizable Jim Carrey even makes an appearance as a sunburnt drifter.) Its aesthetic is so current that it’s oddly ahead of its time, and it’s easy to imagine stoners in the year 2035—or whenever ’10s nostalgia comes around—admiring the film in between hits on their 3-d-printed bongs.

Photo: Neon

Trouble is, it’s still 2017, and although our culture keeps getting more intensely ironic all the time, we’re not quite yet to the point where »

- Katie Rife

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A Guide to the ‘80s Women’s Wrestling Behind Netflix’s ‘Glow’

21 June 2017 9:10 AM, PDT | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

A bright, neon-lit corner of the ‘80s was occupied by a popular TV show centered on an all-female wrestling league. They were the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling -- or, simply, Glow. Founded in 1986, Glow ran for four seasons on TV, bringing colorful characters -- Corporal Kelly, Dallas and Tina Ferrari among them -- to living rooms across the country. Now, almost 30 years after going off the air, they are back as the inspiration behind one »

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Interview, Audio: Director Ana Lily Amirpour Stirs up ‘The Bad Batch’

21 June 2017 6:46 AM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Chicago – The dystopia – or negative future world – is a genre staple, from “Soylent Green” to “Max Max.” The latest film to ponder the possibilities is “The Bad Batch,” from writer/director Ana Lily Amirpour. This is her sophomore feature, after “A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night,” and features Suki Waterhouse in the lead role.

The Bad Batch” is set in Texas, where persons branded with the film title are banished into a desert-like existence. A young woman name Arlen (Waterhouse), struggles to survive after her banishment, and finds out that a renegade society has formed within the harsh environs. She is captured, and is tortured into bodily harm, but manages to escape to another place-within-the-place, run by a leader named The Dream (Keanu Reeves). Arlen becomes intent on revenge, and in that state of emotion gains an enemy, the mysterious Miami Man (Jason Mamoa). The world is also populated with characters portrayed by Diego Luna, Giovani Ribisi and Jim Carrey, which means the Bad Batch just got badder.

Suki Waterhouse of ‘The Bad Batch

Photo credit: Neon

The mind of writer/director Ana Lily Amirpour is awash in alternative subjects. Her first feature film, after a number of short film efforts, was “A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night” (2014), and was described as “the first Iranian vampire Western.” Amirpour’s family has roots in Iran, but she was born in England and raised in the United States. She had been making films since she was 12 years old, and graduated from the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television. HollywoodChicago.com talked to her during a promotional tour of Chicago for the film, and divides that talk between a Q&A transcript and an audio portion, that both delve into her one-of-a-kind perspective.

HollywoodChicago.com: There have been many dystopian societies in art, from ‘Brave New World’ to ‘Mad Max.’ When you were creating your take on it, how did you want to characterize it that distinguished it from any other fictional dystopia?

Ana Lily Amirpour: I don’t consider it dystopia, I look at it as reality. Everything is dystopia, and there is no such thing as utopia. Works like ‘Brave New World’ and ‘The Handmaiden’s Tale’ develop their atmosphere from a movement or a revolution, as if the world has ended and has come out to this other side. When I wrote ‘The Bad Batch,’ I thought that the world outside the gates that confine the ‘bad’ characters is simply our world today. So if we’re pushed a little bit farther, in the sense of protection or resources, who are we? How do we define what is good or bad? What is the morality of human behavior?

HollywoodChicago.com: There are parallels to ‘Alice in Wonderland’ in this film. What do you think is most surreal in this particular rabbit hole, and what instinct do you believe Arlen uses best in her need to survive?

Amirpour: I only noticed this after I had finished the film, and watched it again a few months later… she is kind of like a shark because she keeps on moving forward. I do feel that in modern society that still is the best way to survive. Whatever it is, just keep doing something, because complete stillness or inactivity is more like death than death. But sometimes it’s reckless, and sometimes Arlen moves forward before thinking, that is the thing about her.

HollywoodChicago.com: The lead role of Arlen needed a lot of particular performance qualities. What did Suki Waterhouse bring to you in her audition that nailed those undefined qualities that was necessary for Arlen, as you created her?

Amirpour: I don’t personally do that many castings, in this film and in my first film. But I did get involved in “The Bad Batch,” because we couldn’t think of an actress that was a 3-D embodiment of the character. But when I saw Suki on tape, I knew she was ‘it.’ And I can’t describe that any more than to say that I never had to really express to her the the ideas that were on the page, she just instinctively embraced it. She was Arlen, and I didn’t want to f**k it up. Her instinct was just it.

Director Ana Lily Amipour (in Pink) Sets the Scene in ‘The Bad Batch

Photo credit: Neon

HollywoodChicago.com: One of the more interesting lines in the film is in regard to the ‘economy of comfort’ that develops in the bad batch society. Since that economy also makes a fortune for pharmaceuticals, the liquor industry and legal/illegal marijuana trade in our current society, what do you think the economy of comfort says about us?

Amirpour: That’s a big question, and I don’t have the answers, even though I ask the question in the film. It involves human colonization, how it develops, and it’s an observation based on that development. I don’t have an answer, but it just the way things work. It’s cool that you bring it up, because I find that most participants in that economy don’t think beyond it.

HollywoodChicago.com: You had many notable stars in smaller, almost cameo roles. What intrigued them all about participating in this film, did you get feedback as to why, for example, Jim Carrey decided to take the role?

Amirpour: I believe that every character I create is in their own film, that happens to overlap with the main film. There are complete and real characters, even though we only spend only a little time with them. In the approach to what those entities are, that always appeals to an actor. What are they, since they are going to embody this character? I knew that Jim was going to do it, for example. It’s that thing about the character, where he was that thing. He became the kind, gentle soul of this universe.

It was the same with Keanu. When I came up with the concept of ‘The Dream,’ on the surface he just seemed like another creepy bad man or villain. It had to be played by someone larger than life, but not malicious. And Keanu is that person to me, and he was The Dream like I wanted The Dream. [laughs]

In the audio portion of the interview, Ana Lily Amirpour talks more in-depth on the themes in her created society of “The Bad Batch,” her family background from Iran to America, and the source of her personal philosophy.

The Bad Batch” has a nationwide release on June 23th, including in Chicago at the Music Box Theatre, 3733 North Southport. See local listings for theaters and show times. Featuring Suki Waterhouse, Diego Luna, Jason Momoa, Yolanda Ross, Keanu Reeves and Jim Carrey. Written and directed by Ana Lily Amirpour. Rated “R”

By Patrick McDONALDWriter, Editorial CoordinatorHollywoodChicago.compat@hollywoodchicago.com

© 2017 Patrick McDonald, HollywoodChicago.com »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Joel Schumacher wanted to make an Arkham Asylum movie after Batman & Robin

21 June 2017 5:24 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Batman & Robin might be the worst, or underappreciated, Batman movie ever made depending on who you ask. The movie was critically panned, and Joel Schumacher was presumably given a restraining order from every Batman property in existence. However, what if the movie succeeded? In an alternate universe, where Batman & Robin was a triumph, what would a Joel Schumacher Batman sequel would have looked like? In an interview with THR, his answer was surprising…

“I always wanted to do a whole Arkham movie, and did a scene at the end of Batman Forever when Jim Carrey is in a straitjacket and Nicole Kidman comes to see him. And it was just a nod to back to Arkham Asylum which I love, and I thought it would be fun to put the other villains up there.”

See Also: Joel Schumacher apologises for Batman & Robin, talks Bat-Nipples

See Also: Can we all just admit that Batman & Robin was kind of awesome?

A Joel Schumacher led Arkham Asylum movie would have been a sight to behold. Often cited as one of the best Batman comics ever created, Arkham Asylum delved deep into the Caped Crusader’s psyche, and his relationship to his rogues gallery. At times the comic painted Batman as a literal monster. Would the movie have starred George Clooney? More importantly: would Batman have still had Bat-nipples?

… You can find Jordan on Twitter (@JordJJones), and Facebook. »

- Jordan Jones

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Interview: The Bad Batch’s Ana Lily Amirpour on losing limbs and rethinking the sky

20 June 2017 10:00 PM, PDT | avclub.com | See recent The AV Club news »

Following up one of the most buzzed-about debuts in years, A Girl Walks Home Alone At Night, Ana Lily Amirpour has a lot to live up to with her sophomore film, The Bad Batch. Not that she cares. Frank, foul-mouthed, uncommonly inquisitive, and admirably unconcerned with what anyone thinks of her, Amirpour is a true artist for whom the only thing that matters is challenging herself and her audience with every new work.

That’s more than evident in her new post-apocalyptic road-trip movie The Bad Batch, starring Suki Waterhouse as a young woman who is set loose into a lawless desert cannibal colony that’s home to the undesirables known as “the bad batch.” There, she meets weirdos like Jason Momoa’s “Miami Man” and a very well-disguised Jim Carrey, on her way to confront Keanu Reeves’ creepy cult leader who rules over an isolated patch of paradise known »

- Katie Rife

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Eli Roth to Direct Film Adaptation of The House With A Clock In Its Walls, Starring Jack Black

20 June 2017 3:48 PM, PDT | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

We've seen Jack Black enter the world of horror as R.L. Stine in the Goosebumps movie, and now it looks like the actor is heading back into the realm of chills and thrills with Amblin Entertainment and Mythology Entertainment's film adaptation of the 1973 children's book The House with a Clock in its Walls.

According to multiple sources, including Variety (with Deadline the first to report the news), Black will star in and Roth will direct The House with a Clock in its Walls. Eric Kripke, the creator of the long-running Supernatural TV series, wrote the screenplay for the film, adapting the 1973 children's book for the big screen.

Written by the late John Bellairs and featuring illustrations by Edward GoreyThe House with a Clock in its Walls was the first installment of a horror mystery series featuring the young, orphaned protagonist Lewis Barnavelt. The series even continued after Bellairs »

- Derek Anderson

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Compilation of Jim Carrey Mocking Movies and Actors in His Movies

20 June 2017 2:30 PM, PDT | TVovermind.com | See recent TVovermind.com news »

Back in Jim Carrey’s cinematic heyday he was not only known for being over the top and doing the kind of comedy no one had ever done before, he was/is also an incredible impressionist.   Dating all the way back to his stand up days, Carrey has perfected a number of celebrities and added them to his repertoire.  As Carrey grew in fame he and his directors found a way to include those impressions in the movies he was starring in. I’m surprised no one has put together this compilation before, but recently many if not all of the moments that

Compilation of Jim Carrey Mocking Movies and Actors in His Movies »

- Nat Berman

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Here’s What the Cast of Dumb and Dumber Looks Like Today

19 June 2017 3:30 PM, PDT | TVovermind.com | See recent TVovermind.com news »

To this day and more than likely until the day I die, Dumb and Dumber will remain in my top 5 all-time comedy movie list.  While Ace Ventura was the one that started it all for Jim Carrey’s cinematic comedy dominance in the 90s, it was Dumb and Dumber that turned him into a $20 million man.   And considering that Jeff Daniels was really more known for being a serious actor, he was a perfect compliment to Carrey. To this day I still quote famous lines like “Big Gulps huh?  See ya later!” or “Pills are goooood!” and countless more. 

Here’s What the Cast of Dumb and Dumber Looks Like Today »

- Nat Berman

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Movie Review – The Bad Batch (2017)

19 June 2017 1:30 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

The Bad Batch, 2017.

Written and Directed by Ana Lily Amirpour

Starring Suki Waterhouse, Jason Momoa, Keanu Reeves, Jim Carrey, Giovanni Ribisi, Jayda Fink, Cory Roberts, Yolanda Ross, and Diego Luna

Synopsis:

A dystopian love story in a Texas wasteland and set in a community of cannibals.

Before even getting into how artistically weird yet visually arresting The Bad Batch is, it is necessary to point out that regardless of whether one likes her films or not, Ana Lily Amirpour is making a name for herself as a must watch slaying writer/director combination. The Bad Batch is a dystopian, Mad Max reminiscent wasteland, pseudo-apocalyptic resembling experience (I intentionally hesitate to use the word story, as there largely is none), which is the polar opposite from her equally unique black and white Iranian vampire debut feature A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night. Amirpour is an auteur with a whopping range of artistic expression. »

- Robert Kojder

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The Top Five Damon Wayans Characters on In Living Color

15 June 2017 7:30 AM, PDT | TVovermind.com | See recent TVovermind.com news »

Of all the things he’s done on the show In Living Color and all the things since, Damon Wayans has always been known as a wise-cracking character that knows how to make people laugh. Fans have seen him drop out of the spotlight as the years have gone on, but in his younger days he was one of the absolute funniest people on the show. There aren’t a lot of people that could have kept up with the likes of David Alan Grier, Tommy Lee Davidson, and especially not Jim Carrey unless they were equally as funny. Here are our

The Top Five Damon Wayans Characters on In Living Color »

- Nat Berman

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Batman & Robin: the apologies & thoughts of its cast & crew

15 June 2017 12:27 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Rob Leane Jun 19, 2017

Joel Schumacher has just apologised (again) about Batman & Robin, a film that lots of talented people are sorry about...

It may have shifted a fair few toys and given us some great Arnie lines to recite, but Joel Schumacher’s Batman & Robin will mainly be remembered as a franchise killer. What Tim Burton began with the luscious, gothic brace of Batman and Batman Returns, Schumacher well and truly wrote off with the colourful crapness of Batman & Robin.

The Bat-franchise managed to live on after Jim Carrey and Tommy Lee Jones chewed the scenery into tiny little pieces during Batman Forever, but Bat-nipples, “cool party!”, and Alfred making a skin-tight costume for his niece was just too much for the series to survive.

Nowadays, if reviewers savage a film, the cast and crew come out and defend it. They say things like ‘we made this for the fans, »

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Dumb And Dumber sequel leads to a lawsuit

14 June 2017 9:25 PM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Simon Brew Jun 15, 2017

The Dumb And Dumber sequel, Dumb And Dumber To, is at the heart of a new court case...

It took a long time to happen, and when many of us got to feast our eyes on Dumb And Dumber To when it arrived in 2014, we couldn’t help but wonder why they bothered. It’d be fair to say that the film fell some way short of the 1994 original, in spite of most of the key personnel – Jim Carrey, Jeff Daniels, the Farrelly brothers – all returning for the new movie.

The film proved to be a modest box office success at least, though, returning around $170m off a $40m budget. Even with Hollywood accounting’s finest at work, there’s a sniff of a profit there. But some of that profit may be about to be eaten up by a fresh court case that’s been launched. »

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TV Rewind: The 9 Shows That Defined 1990, From ‘Twin Peaks’ to ‘Wings’

14 June 2017 1:04 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

The year 1990 was the beginning of a new decade that just had survived the neon excesses of the ’80s. This fresh start was seen in the world at large with the reunification of Germany, the unification of Yemen, the release of Nelson Mandela and the resignation of Margaret Thatcher as the U.K.’s prime minister.

It was also the fledgling days of the internet, when the first web server was created, providing a foundation for the World Wide Web as we know it.

Read More: ‘Animaniacs’ Reboot Being Developed by Steven Spielberg, Amblin TV and Warner Bros. — Exclusive

Over on television, “Saturday Night Live” welcomed the new talents of Chris Farley, Tim Meadows, Chris Rock, Adam Sandler, Rob Schneider and Julia Sweeney.

The year also marked the end of an era for shows like “Alf,” “227,” “Newhart,” primetime soap “Falcon Crest,” Nickelodeon’s slime purveyor “You Can’t Do That on Television, »

- Hanh Nguyen

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TV Rewind: The 9 Shows That Defined 1990, From ‘Twin Peaks’ to ‘Wings’

14 June 2017 1:04 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

The year 1990 was the beginning of a new decade that just had survived the neon excesses of the ’80s. This fresh start was seen in the world at large with the reunification of Germany, the unification of Yemen, the release of Nelson Mandela and the resignation of Margaret Thatcher as the U.K.’s prime minister.

It was also the fledgling days of the internet, when the first web server was created, providing a foundation for the World Wide Web as we know it.

Read More: ‘Animaniacs’ Reboot Being Developed by Steven Spielberg, Amblin TV and Warner Bros. — Exclusive

Over on television, “Saturday Night Live” welcomed the new talents of Chris Farley, Tim Meadows, Chris Rock, Adam Sandler, Rob Schneider and Julia Sweeney.

The year also marked the end of an era for shows like “Alf,” “227,” “Newhart,” primetime soap “Falcon Crest,” Nickelodeon’s slime purveyor “You Can’t Do That on Television, »

- Hanh Nguyen

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The Top 5 Jim Carrey Characters from In Living Color

13 June 2017 5:00 PM, PDT | TVovermind.com | See recent TVovermind.com news »

During the 1990s the show In Living Color rivaled Saturday Night Live as far as talent and the level of hilarious that it was able to reach. Not only was the show loaded with talent, it literally served as the launching pad for of the top stars of today, including J-Lo, Rosie Perez, Jim Carrey, Jamie Foxx, David Allen Greer, Tommy Davidson and the entire Wayans clan. When thinking of the countless skits that were performed on this show, it is hard to think of just one, but without question, Jim Carrey produced some unforgettable characters on this show that

The Top 5 Jim Carrey Characters from In Living Color »

- Nat Berman

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‘Better Call Saul’ Star Rhea Seehorn and Producer Peter Gould Discuss the Road to ‘Breaking Bad’ — Turn It On Podcast

13 June 2017 3:10 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Last Week’S Podcast: Jim Carrey on The Perils of Standup Comedy In Our Outrage Culture — IndieWire’s Turn It On Podcast

Better Call Saul” quickly became more than just the “Breaking Bad” prequel that fans of the landmark series desired. A look at how sweet hustler Jimmy McGill lost a bit of his soul and became sleazy Saul Goodman, lawyer to Albuquerque’s best drug kingpins, is more nuanced and more tragic than you’d ever expect.

As Season 3 comes to a close, “Better Call Saul” fans got to see more familiar faces from the “Breaking Bad” universe, including the arrival of Gus Fring (Giancarlo Esposito). But the focus continues to be on both Bob Odenkirk and Jonathan Banks, as viewers watch the descent of Jimmy/Saul and Mike Ehrmantraut into that dark world. This year has seen the origins of the Saul Goodman character, the origins of Mike and Gus’ unholy alliance, »

- Michael Schneider

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‘Better Call Saul’ Star Rhea Seehorn and Producer Peter Gould Discuss the Road to ‘Breaking Bad’ — Turn It On Podcast

13 June 2017 3:10 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

Last Week’S Podcast: Jim Carrey on The Perils of Standup Comedy In Our Outrage Culture — IndieWire’s Turn It On Podcast

Better Call Saul” quickly became more than just the “Breaking Bad” prequel that fans of the landmark series desired. A look at how sweet hustler Jimmy McGill lost a bit of his soul and became sleazy Saul Goodman, lawyer to Albuquerque’s best drug kingpins, is more nuanced and more tragic than you’d ever expect.

As Season 3 comes to a close, “Better Call Saul” fans got to see more familiar faces from the “Breaking Bad” universe, including the arrival of Gus Fring (Giancarlo Esposito). But the focus continues to be on both Bob Odenkirk and Jonathan Banks, as viewers watch the descent of Jimmy/Saul and Mike Ehrmantraut into that dark world. This year has seen the origins of the Saul Goodman character, the origins of Mike and Gus’ unholy alliance, »

- Michael Schneider

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Netflix's A Series Of Unfortunate Events Adds Nathan Fillion

12 June 2017 11:30 PM, PDT | LRMonline.com | See recent LRM Online news »

The first book of the popular series, Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events: The Bad Beginning, hit the shelves in September of 1999. Five years later, Paramount Pictures released the film A Series of Unfortunate Events. This film starred Jim Carrey, Liam Aiken, Emily Browning, Kara/Shelby Hoffman and Jude Law. Fast forward to 2017 when Netflix released the series starring Neil Patrick Harris as the vile Count Olaf, Malina Weissman as Violet Baudelaire, Louis Hynes as Klaus Baudelaire and Presley Smith as Sunny Baudelaire. The show did well enough to be renewed for a second season.

With that news, we knew that new actors/actresses would be added to the show. Thanks to The Wrap, we know that the latest star to join the show is Nathan Fillion.  He is set to play Lemony Snicket's brother. Along with Fillion, Tony Hale, Sara Rue, Lucy Punch and Roger Bart have »

- Emmanuel Gomez

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Anderson Cooper Responds to Kathy Griffin Controversy: ‘I Want Nothing But Good Things For Her’

12 June 2017 1:04 AM, PDT | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

Anderson Cooper wishes Kathy Griffin well. The 50-year-old CNN host spoke about Griffin’s recent photo controversy during an appearance with pal Andy Cohen on Friday.

“She and I have been friends for a long time and I want nothing but good things for her,” Cooper told the crowd at the Comercia Theater (via USA Today).

Previously, Cooper publicly condemned Griffin’s controversial photo shoot, in which she held up a bloody head of President Donald Trump, through his social media. But on Friday, he clarified that he has no ill will toward the comedian or her future career.

“I don’t want anybody’s career to be destroyed because they do something unfortunate and inappropriate, but yeah, I thought what she did was inappropriate,” he said. “You know, I think I said that I thought it was »

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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001 | 2000 | 1999 | 1998 | 1997 | 1994

1-20 of 256 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


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