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Andy Serkis transformed into so many iconic roles
Andy Serkis transformed into so many iconic roles
The right-hander had a full offseason to prepare without medical issues, and that helped him iron out his mechanics and pitches.
Executive-produced and written by Robert Smigel (“Triumph The Insult Comic Dog”), the new series will debut new puppets from the worlds of entertainment and politics, including Dr. Anthony Fauci, Governor Andrew Cuomo, Senator Ted Cruz, Kim Kardashian and LeBron James. Previously featured puppets, such as President Joe Biden, Vice President Kamala Harris, former President Donald J. Trump, Former Vice President Mike Pence and Kanye West, also will appear, as the satirical comedy series will cover
All 383 Walmart and Sam’s Club pharmacies in Florida are no longer requiring COVID-19 vaccination appointments.
Veteran private investigator Andy Kay rates 10 private detective scenes in movies and television shows for realism. Kay has been working as a private investigator for over 25 years. He investigates infidelity, cybercrime, missing pets, and everything in between. Kay discusses the accuracy of detective scenes in films such as "Knives Out" (2019) with Daniel Craig, "Chinatown" (1974), and "Ace Ventura: Pet Detective" (1994). He comments on the prowess of the iconic detectives in "Sherlock Holmes" (2009) featuring Robert Downey Jr., "Searching" (2018), "Vertigo" (1958), and "Veronica Mars" (2014) featuring Kristin Bell. He also discusses television show detectives, such as Benedict Cumberbatch in "Sherlock" (2010), Tom Selleck in “Magnum, P.I.” (1980) and Matthew McConaughey in "True Detective" (2014).
Adolis García hits go-ahead homer in Rangers' 6-3 win
The actor said he's planning to "go up another 20!"
Halley’s Comet won’t return until 2061 — but you could see pieces of the famous space object this week.
The infielder collected a single Tuesday in his first MLB at-bat, and the Rangers believe he can hit his way into a long stay.
View this post on Instagram A post shared by Tracee Ellis Ross (@traceeellisross) Never underestimate the feel-good power of a windy beach day and a comfy pair of lounge pants that look good from every angle. In keeping with her tradition of blowing us away with her unmatched style game, Tracee Ellis Ross interrupted our regularly scheduled Instagram scrolling with a video of her beach party for one, and she has earned her spot at the top of the best-dressed list.
The photographer's use of a wide-angle lens and the framing of the photo are likely responsible for the optical illusion.
"I've loved you for so long, but now it's like I don't even know you," Al Roker told Hoda.
The son of Prince Harry and Meghan, Duchess of Sussex, received some birthday messages from his aunt and uncle, grandfather and great-grandmother on Thursday.
Bezos hasn't previously had a boat of his own, but he's often spotted on mega-yachts belonging to the likes of David Geffen and Diane von Furstenberg.
The star will collab with YouTube to document his journey from flab to swole.
The Microsoft founder once said he and ex-girlfriend Ann Winblad would have yearly weekend vacations at her beach cottage in North Carolina.
In a new parody video, George Clooney revealed what it's actually like living with an A-list celebrity, from being locked out of the bathroom for five hours to fangirling over Brad Pitt 24/7.
Phil Spector's longtime home, an Alhambra mansion known as the Pyrenees Castle where he murdered Lana Clarkson in 2003, has sold for $3.3 million.
The singer rang in 33 with never-before-seen pictures of herself on Instagram.
Coco Austin says she "put a smile on my face for Chanel" after mourning the loss of a close friend recently
Billie Eilish’s uncharacteristically sultry, cleavage-bearing photoshoot for this month’s British Vogue, timed to introduce her new, blonder look to the world for the release of forthcoming album Happier Than Ever, has inspired a rash of internet opinion. Some say she has betrayed her young female fans by abandoning her baggy-jumpered, green-haired two-fingers to normative patriarchal beauty standards; others say it’s her body, her choice, and no one’s business but her own; while still others accuse Vogue of pressuring her into the look. (Although in the interview, Eilish stresses that the shoot was entirely her idea.) At heart, this is a debate about the female body and who derives power from it: is the woman with the confidence to show it off and enjoy the sensation of being alive in her own skin, or is it the men who see it, salivate over it, and treat women more like objects and less like people because of it? The career of Betty Brosmer, Californian pin-up and supermodel of the Fifties who Eilish cites as an inspiration for her new look, might provide one answer. Known for her exaggerated hourglass figure (she was nicknamed “the impossible waist”), photographs of Brosmer papered the walls of bedrooms and offices across America when Marilyn Monroe was still chorus dancing in small-budget studio comedies. She was born in Pasadena but got her first modelling gig in New York, for the department stores Sears & Roebuck, at the age of 13. Soon, she caught the attention of celebrated pin-up photographers Alberto Vargas and Earl Moran, and, two years later in 1950, she moved permanently to New York with her aunt to spend her teenage years modelling for men’s magazines, including Modern Man, Photo, and People Today. Her image appeared in advertisements everywhere from milk cartons to billboards, and on the covers of popular pulp romance novels; she won numerous beauty contests, including Miss Television, for which she was photographed on top of the Empire State building for the cover of TV Guide.