6 items from 2017
Aaron Carter is opening up about a medical condition that's long plagued him.
The 29-year-old singer took to Twitter on Tuesday to dispel speculation about his small frame, saying that his weight is caused by a hiatal hernia that he was diagnosed with at age 19.
Exclusive: Aaron Carter Opens Up About His Sobriety: 'The Misconceptions Are That I'm a Meth Head'
"By the way y'all wanna know why I'm so skinny? It's because @ 19 i was diagnosed with a hiatal hernia, I didn't choose that. be kind to me," Carter wrote. "It's a terrible stress condition that affects me having an appetite and I'm sorry this is the way I am. Basically I have an eating disorder."
"I'm sorry, sometimes I really wish I did look better, or I eat more like y'all say, this life doesn't come w much stability," he continued. "If you don't believe me ask my brother he was there when I was 19 diagnosed »
Coming soon… Carpool Karaoke ! #VictoriaBeckham #JamesCorden @victoriabeckham @JKCorden @latelateshow pic.twitter.com/spW7B6Yk7y
— Victoria Beckham Fr (@VictoriaBFrance) March 29, 2017
Victoria Beckham has spent the past decade or so focused on her fashion empire — but it seems like she’s ready to sing again!
On Wednesday, the 42-year-old style star showed fans on Snapchat a behind-the-scenes sneak peek of her next TV appearance — a trip with James Corden on his popular Late Late Show segment Carpool Karaoke.
“We are here about to film Carpool Karaoke!” she said, turning the camera on Corden.
Beckham, of course, first found fame as »
- Dave Quinn
Robin Bell Apr 18, 2017
This article contains spoilers for Vanilla Sky.
Memorable moments - it seemed to be what Cameron Crowe had a knack for creating. Lloyd Dobler stood with a ghetto blaster held aloft in Say Anything, the 'Show me the money' or 'You had me at hello' scenes from Jerry Maguire, the singalong of Tiny Dancer or the imminent plane crash in Almost Famous. It also seemed Cameron Crowe could do no wrong on the wave of the success of those films, but then there came a film which, instead of creating memorable moments, everybody seemed to want to forget all about.
It seemed to really rub people up the wrong way upon release. Was this because it wasn't what they »
Open your eyes wide and get ready to celebrate one of the most renowned filmmakers of our time, because Alamo Drafthouse and Mondo have teamed up for a year-long celebration of Stanley Kubrick that will feature special screenings and new apparel based on his films, beginning with A Clockwork Orange on February 21st.
Below, you can check out the special video announcement, get a look at the new A Clockwork Orange shirt, and read the press release with full details:
Press Release: Austin, TX – January 19, 2017 – Viddy well, droogs, astronauts, marines and hotel managers, viddy well! Alamo Drafthouse and Mondo are proud to announce an epic homage to filmmaker Stanley Kubrick with a series of screenings and officially licensed »
- Derek Anderson
Every week, IndieWire asks a select handful of film and TV critics two questions and publishes the results on Monday. (The answer to the second, “What is the best film in theaters right now?”, can be found at the end of this post.)
This week’s question: In dubious honor of “Sleepless,” a new Jamie Foxx vehicle that’s been adapted from Frederic Jardin’s “Sleepless Night,” what is the best American remake of a foreign-language film?
Joshua Rothkopf (@joshrothkopf), Time Out New York
Long before I knew and appreciated Jean Renoir, I was in love with “Down and Out in Beverly Hills,” a 1986 comedy based on “Boudu Saved from Drowning” that peppered the flow with some truly eye-opening ideas for Hollywood: class warfare, unequal police treatment, a neurotic dog with its own therapist. The movie holds up beautifully — it’s one of Nick Nolte’s quietest performances, and one »
- David Ehrlich
Paris — If one thing comes across in a 20-minute conversation with France’s David Moreau (“Them,” “It Boy”), it is his passion for the U.S. movies he grew up with in the 1980s: “Stand By Me,” “E.T.” Joe Dante’s “The Explorers.” Backed by Studiocanal, one of Europe’s biggest film companies and described as a French “Divergence,” “Seuls” (Alone), which screens for the first time ever at the 19th UniFrance Rendez-Vous is a bold attempt to transfer much of the spirit of these movies – the loneliness of young teens, their camaraderie when they meet – to a French movie set in a recognisable French reality and in French. That homegrown fantasy thriller has been pulled off elsewhere in Europe – in Spain, for example, by another self-confessed ‘80s movie fanboy, Alejandro Amenabar in his “Abre los ojos” (“Open Your Eyes”) remade by Tom Cruise as “Vanilla Sky.” In France, attempts »
- John Hopewell
6 items from 2017
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