During an appearance on The Late Show With Stephen Colbert, Paulson explained that she never watches her own work and hasn't done so since American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson. Colbert pointed out that this means she's missed out on some seriously good movies and TV shows, among them the Oscar-nominated movie The Post, but he was on hand to give her a little reminder of her performance. The pair also discussed Paulson's role in Glass, another we'll be able to enjoy . . . but she probably won't ever see!
Rachel Brosnahan hosted the show and appeared as her award-winning title character for the spoof, The Raunchiest Miss Rita, which is set at the smoke-filled Gaslight Cafe. (Watch the clip above or below.)
After a custodian named Rita May Johnson congratulates her on her set, Maisel encourages her to give stand-up a try.”No, not me,” Johnson demurs. “What would I even talk about?” Replies Maisel, now the mentor instead of the up-and-comer. “Just be honest. Say what’s on your mind.”
Cut to Jones-as-Johnson working extremely blue, delivering a string of bawdy jokes revolving around sex. While tentative at the start, uncertain how the downtown (and distinctly white) crowd will react, she quickly gets validation from the adoring roars of laughter.
Taking place after Avengers: Endgame, Far From Home welcomes back Peter's friends Ned, Mj, and Flash Thompson as they all travel to Europe over Summer vacation. Of course, Peter can't catch a break and runs into trouble when Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) asks him to handle some aliens known as Elementals. We also meet Quentin Beck, aka the classic Spider-Man villain, Mysterio (played by Jake Gyllenhaal), who looks positively magical in the teaser trailer.
Watch the video above, and get ready to see
If that didn't give you goosebumps, you might not pass a Captcha verification test (because you're a robot).
Leave it to the creators behind True Detective to find the perfect melody for its introductory sequence. But knowing the show as we do, nothing is coincidental. If you recall, last season changed its theme song every week to a different verse from Leonard Cohen's "Nevermind." So we couldn't help but wonder what the backstory for this season's theme song is.
And we were not disappointed.
After 20 years, we're finally getting the conclusion to the trilogy we barely knew existed until, like, two years ago. Glass marks the third (and supposedly final) installment in M. Night Shyamalan's dialed-down superhero universe, coming nearly 20 years after 2000's Unbreakable. Unfortunately, Glass does not provide closure on the whole affair. Rather, it cracks open a whole world of possibilities that, to be frank, have left us scratching our heads. In order to help you piece together what exactly goes down at the end of the film, we're going to give our best shot at making sense of the superhuman mess in Glass.
Ok, so you know the basic concept of the film, right? I'll give a hilariously brief summary. On one end, we have David Dunn, our low-key "Superman" who has become a neighborhood vigilante of sorts,
At that time, Freddie Mercury wasn't able to be publicly out and have the career that he did. That's what makes the recent Queen biopic, Bohemian Rhapsody, a movie just as scared of his sexuality, so distressing. As the film, which won the Golden Globe for best motion picture drama and best actor for lead Rami Malek, continues to receive accolades, Hollywood is signaling that this is the gold standard for queer storytelling.
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