Elaine May's 1987 comedy was savaged when it was released 35 years ago. Today, viewers are singing a different tune.
“At that time, you were expected to behave in a certain way, and I wasn’t following the rules,” Young says. “The people that portrayed me in a negative light were pointing at something else so that peoples’ attention went over there. Calling me crazy was a way to protect themselves.”
Bening spoke about her son with husband Warren Beatty in a new interview with AARP, praising him for doing something “very challenging” with “great style” and “great intelligence.”
Jumpy the dog, who worked on films with Ethan Hawke and Warren Beatty, has died. But his memory lives on in his adorable puppies.
Sources confirmed the duo will give it another try on Sunday, this time with much more attention to the handling of the envelope.
With Andy Cohen, the ever-charming Goldie Hawn recalled some steamy moments with her male co-stars, and one was with the deadly handsome Warren Beatty.
Warren Beatty is particularly notorious for one aspect of his lifestyle. Graham Norton asked him about it over the weekend.
There was a time when Warren Beatty was just as famous for his many, many romances offscreen as he was for his acting and directing. He’s been a one-woman man since marrying Annette Bening in 1992, but since it’s his 80th birthday (and the younger generation might only know him from the Best Picture gaffe at this year’s Oscars), we thought we’d take a look at some of the Hollywood beauties Beatty dated in his bachelor days.
The president of the film academy says the two accountants responsible for the best-picture flub at Sunday’s Academy Awards will never return to the Oscar show. Cheryl Boone Isaacs tells The Associated Press that the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences’ relationship with PwC, the accounting firm responsible for the integrity of the awards, remains under review. Boone Isaacs broke her silence Wednesday following the biggest blunder in the 89-year history of the Academy Awards.
Beatty released a statement Tuesday to The Associated Press in which he declined to comment further on the debacle that led to him and co-presenter Faye Dunaway mistakenly reading La La Land as best picture winner rather than Moonlight. “I feel it would be more appropriate for the president of the Academy, Cheryl Boone Isaacs, to publicly clarify what happened as soon as possible,” said Beatty. Since Sunday’s broadcast, the academy has largely left the explaining to PwC, the accounting firm that has taken the blame for the “La La Land” mistakenly being read as the best picture winner by Beatty and Faye Dunaway.
James Corden kicked off The Late Late Show with a scene from La La Land in which he inserted himself into Emma Stone’s role. Corden sang about La La Land winning the Oscar for Best Picture, and then immediately losing it to Moonlight. Corden started by singing, “Was this a mixup?
It’s been less than 24 hours since the most notorious fubar in Oscar history — the mistaken announcement that La La Land had won best picture, when in fact the award was meant for Moonlight — and accounting firm PricewaterhouseCooper has now issued an unusual second apology, while the Academy is announcing that it will conduct an investigation of the way the tell-tale envelopes are handled at the Oscar ceremony while offering an apology of its own. Going beyond the first statement of apology that was issued Sunday night, three hours after the Oscar broadcast ended, PwC on Monday sent out what it called a “revised statement” in which it squarely shoulders the blame for the incident, cites PwC partner Brian Cullinan for the mistake and offers another apology to all involved in the embarrassing drama that played out on national television.
The Best Picture mistake heard round the world was just one of many memorable moments from the 89th Academy Awards. In one of the most shocking moments in the history of the Oscars, Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway incorrectly announced La La Land as the Best Picture winner. It’s easy to see now that there was a problem as Beatty fumbled with the envelope and delayed the announcement, but at the time, everyone assumed he was just joking around.
In what will inevitably go down as one of — no, the — craziest moment in Oscar history, presenters Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway announced the wrong winner for Best Picture at the Academy Awards late Sunday night. They called La La Land. That film’s team came up onstage and began making speeches. Then, in a moment of mayhem and confusion, La La Land producer Jordan Horowitz told the world that there was a mistake. Moonlight was the real winner.
Going into this year’s Oscars, two things seemed most at stake: whether La La Land would dominate the awards, and whether President Trump would dominate the show itself. It turned out that Warren Beatty dominated the proceedings in the end. As the night’s final presenter, along with Faye Dunaway, the two declared La La Land the Best Picture winner, but as the producers and cast for that film assembled onstage, it was announced that, no, Moonlight had actually won.
During Beatty’s November interview on “Ellen,” he awkwardly brought up the fact that he’d had a crush on DeGeneres in the mid-’90s when she appeared on “The Larry Sanders Show.”
Rules Don’t Apply is Warren Beatty’s first movie in 15 years. Bening — who has a small role in Rules — had an up-close and personal look at Beatty’s decades-in-the-works passion project, a film he wrote, directed, produced, and also stars in as the eccentric billionaire Howard Hughes. “I’m just so happy that he made the film,” Bening told Yahoo Movies during our recent Role Recall interview (watch above).
The new romantic dramedy Rules Don’t Apply marks the first film in 15 years from Warren Beatty, who wrote, directed, produced, and stars in the picture as eccentric billionaire Howard Hughes. Just as central to the film, however, are young leads Alden Ehrenreich and Lily Collins. Collins (Mortal Instruments) plays Marla Mabrey, a straight-edged singer-actress from rural Virginia who moves to Hollywood in the 1950s under the “employment” of Hughes, who was infamous for keeping a small army of beautiful actresses under contract for his production studio, RKO Pictures, even if he didn’t have any films for them.
By Todd McCarthy, The Hollywood Reporter At this point, Warren Beatty has been off the big screen for 15 years — or five years longer than Howard Hughes, the man he plays in his new serio-comedy Rules Don’t Apply, was a recluse so mysteriously out of the public eye. ...
Warren Beatty made his first-ever appearance on The Ellen DeGeneres Show on Tuesday and admitted to having a crush on the talk show host back in the mid ’90s. The pair crossed paths when DeGeneres guest-starred on The Larry Sanders Show. Beatty, who was good friends with Garry Shandling, told him he was “very impressed” with her performance.
Warren Beatty, who’s back in the public eye as he promotes his new film, Rules Don’t Apply, was on Today and chatted with Matt Lauer about why he’s returning with a new movie. Turns out, it’s actually pretty simple. “You know, I’ve never made a lot of movies,” he said. “I always have kind of had something in the back of my mind, and then finally I guess I have to face facts and get around and do it.”
Vanity Fair scored a major interview with movie icon Warren Beatty – the famously press-shy Beatty doesn’t typically sit down with journalists. Sam Kashner’s piece is wide in its scope, but one part especially stood out to us: Beatty was one of the last people to see Hollywood legend Marilyn Monroe alive.
After a 15-year hiatus from acting — and an 18-year break from directing — Hollywood legend returns to do both this fall
Hollywood legend hasn’t acted in a feature film since 2001’s Town & Country, and he hasn’t directed one since 1998’s Bulworth; he'll play tycoon in supporting role to love story with Lily Collins and Alden Ehrenreich in lead roles
More than a quarter century after he brought Dick Tracy to the screen, Warren Beatty is considering making a sequel. The news was revealed by Arnon Milchan on Wednesday at CinemaCon, as the producer accepted the Legends of Cinema Award from Beatty. Asked after the lunch ceremony about the project, Beatty confirmed, “I’m serious about it, but I am slow about these things.” He was whisked away by a crowd of admirers before he could make any additional comments.