Last Party 2000 (2001)
If that's true, then Logan Huntzberger is meant to be the voice that helps guide Rory through making decisions about her future and what she truly wants out of life.
Rory and Logan's love story didn't start with cautious glances or an intense love triangle.When casual hookups stopped being enough for them, Rory and Logan surprised everyone by making it work as a couple...
...and they certainly did make it work.
Through ups and down that included stealing a yacht, a cliff-jumping accident gone awry, the loss of millions of dollars, and a pack of vicious bridesmaids, Rory and Logan weathered the storms with maturity, always coming back to one another, despite glaring indications that they should not from both of their parents.
Logan was never afraid to tell Rory when she was acting childish,
Hamlin, 64, and Rinna, 52, attended Casamigos tequila party on Friday night wearing a couples costume inspired by a 1978 photo of Sex Pistols bassist and punk rock icon Sid Vicious and his girlfriend Nancy Spungen.
After an uproar arose this weekend over the shirt's anti-Semitic imagery, Rinna issued a joint mea culpa on social media: "If I hurt you we were being authentic to the characters of Sid and Nancy for our Halloween costumes.
The tagline for Mad Men's final seven episodes reads, "The Party's Over," but a new trailer suggests it's actually in full swing.
It's the '70s baby. Diana Ross's sultry "Love Hangover" provides the background for a summer Hamptons get-together, and the gang's all there.
Peggy (Elisabeth Moss) is looking better than ever – and is Pete Campbell (Vincent Kartheiser) suddenly noticing her again? Remember he is the father of the child she gave up for adoption back in season 1; plus, he's divorced now, so … (It would be interesting if that came back full circle.
The final season of Man Men is almost upon us and to send off the series in style, AMC has released new (and groovy!) season seven trailer featuring Don Draper (John Hamm), Peggy Olsen (Elisabeth Moss), and all of your favorite Sterling Cooper & Partners associates.
Photos: Take a Look Back at Mad Men's Season 6 Photos!
As always, the trailer does not reveal any specific plot points — Mad Men always keeps their secrets extremely close to the vest — but the teaser, entitled, "The Party's Over," does feature our cast dressed in their finest in their late-’60s possibly early-’70s duds.
Press play on the Man Mad trailer above and let Diana Ross' 1976 hit "Love Hangover" as you scroll through these gorgeous and far-out promo photos of the cast. When we last left the gang, it was July 1969 -- so does this mean we'll be time-jumping
An official statement says, "IFC was proud to be the home of The Birthday Boys and their unique and inventive comedy for two seasons. We thank these talented creators and wish them nothing but the best. We will miss the laughs, the farce and the pixilated male nudity.”
Joined by “Gin and Juice” rapper Snoop Dogg, the Korean entertainer declares, "The party's over! It ain't over! Drink it up and get sick. Bottoms up, get wasted."
Tha Doggfather adds, "I can't stop. Making bottles pop until the wheels go out. I can't quit. I wake up in the morning do the same sh*t."
Mr. Dogg told press that he "felt like I was in an action movie" due to the fact that the video was shot in Asia. "For me, it was awesome, because I've always wanted to be in a martial arts movie.”
Check out “Hangover” below!
Nolan's Dark Knight trilogy is unquestionably the greatest comic book saga on screen, but the expanded scope and sweep of the later instalments comes at a cost. The Dark Knight and its sequel become more about the mask than the man behind it, and for that reason they've stood the test of time marginally less well than the focused and intimate Batman Begins. Strange as it may sound, what makes Nolan's dark, cerebral origin story the best Batman movie of all time is the fact that it really isn't one.
It's the only film in which Batman feels entirely like a mask,
Let me explain. Back in the early 1980s, a brand new sitcom was written by John Sullivan, charting the misadventures of a wayward Peckham family, the Trotters. Three generations were spanned in a poky flat, which was part of Nelson Mandela House. The problem was that, when it first went out in 1981, the ratings were deemed to be on the low side. A second series went ahead, but even then, the ratings were not deemed world-shattering. If that had happened today, the show would have been axed quicker than you could shout “Mange Tout!” That's the price you pay for being with a ratings-hungry broadcaster, full of media-savvy trendies with buzzwords and balance sheets.
But luckily, a repeat season was to prove to be Only Fools And Horses' salvation. This time around,
Well, Oscar weekend has come and gone, and for British film reviewers there can hardly be anything left to say. But this hasn't stopped us all haranguing the Academy for its failings and errors of taste, just as that famous West Cork newspaper fearlessly addressed the tsar of Russia in 1899: "The Skibbereen Eagle has its eye on you!"
For critics, this is the week of the Oscars comedown: the great post-awards season hangover: a sense of nausea and surfeit and anticlimax. Having in many cases stayed up all night, and then put together our final reports on the night's outcome, reviewers now return to work in the knowledge that all the really strong Hollywood films have been released for the Oscars, and what
It all happens Wednesday, February 8th, and Saturday, February 11th, and both nights will be free of charge! The venue is the Tenth Avenue Theatre and Arts Centre, 930 Tenth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101. If you can make it, be sure to RSVP at the Facebook Event Page.
The monologues are entitled "Identifiable Faces" and feature the creative and acting talents of Kiki Yeung, Clarissa Thibaux, Nzinga Asantewa, and Lauren Holliday.
Following the live theater and a brief intermission with light refreshments, the short films will begin! Here's the list so far:
"Nursery Crimes" by L. Whyte (Scotland)
"The Party's Over
In his preview of Black Mirror (Channel 4), Charlie Brooker offered The Twilight Zone as one of the key influences for his new Sunday night dramas. To the untrained eye, the first of them, National Anthem, looked suspiciously like political satire – and a very superior one – rather than a sci-fi vision of technology's power to distort the world. All the gadgetry seemed only too familiar and the voyeurism all too credible: there's more dystopia in an episode of Spooks.
Rather less credible was the premise in which we were asked to believe, that Princess Susannah – think Kate Middleton – had been abducted and that the kidnappers had threatened to kill her unless the prime minister – think David Cameron: really, please do, as you'll never be able to take him at all seriously again
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