Once upon a time stars were advised not to ruffle feathers by expressing political views for fear of hurting their brand, but that time has passed.
Mark Ruffalo and Michael Moore Take Broadway Audience to Trump Tower Protesting Heather Heyer's Death: 'We Want Him To Hear Us'
The O.C. was an instant hit when it premiered in 2003, and by the time it went off the air four years later, it was a cultural phenomenon, appealing, unusually, both to parents and to their teenagers. The storylines were the next day’s water-cooler talk, and the young cast became national superstars. What’s more, many of the lesser known actors on the show back then are some of Hollywood’s biggest names today.
As Donald Trump became the official 45th leader of the free world, stars took to social media to say goodbye to Barack and Michelle Obama and pay tribute to the president they loved so much. Khloé Kardashian shared a picture of Michelle Obama straightening her husband’s tie. Zoe Saldana echoed Khloé’s sentiments, thanking the former president and explaining, “You taught us that love is the only way to move forward.” She went on to add, “I learned so much from you and our First Lady Michelle Obama.
On Jan. 21, one day after Donald Trump takes office as president, more than 200,000 people are expected to participate in the Women’s March on Washington. Protest rallies are also planned across at least 30 cities nationwide, from Los Angeles to Washington, D.C. The purpose of the march is to send a bold message to the new administration and the world that women’s rights are human rights.
Celebrities typically have a knack for coming up with unique baby names (Pilot Inspektor, anyone?), but this year it was more about being cute. And there were several monikers we absolutely fell in love with in 2016. Here are five of our favorites.
By Jacob Bryant Olivia Wilde said she was deemed “too old” for a role in Martin Scorsese’s The Wolf of Wall Street. While on The Howard Stern Show promoting her new HBO music drama Vinyl, Wilde was asked by Stern if she had been denied a role for being too beautiful.
Saturday Night Live alum Jason Sudeikis has always had a reputation for being a bit of a charmer, which his fiancée, Olivia Wilde, confirmed during a Tuesday appearance on Sirius XM’s The Howard Stern Show.
Music has always been an animating energy in the cinema of Martin Scorsese, and he is of the age (he’s now 73) to have grown up alongside the evolution of rock & roll. This gives his new HBO series Vinyl, premiering Sunday, the weight of birthright: He can claim this music—from Chuck Berry on through to punk, disco, and rap-which-became-hiphop—as art experienced first-hand, up-close and personal, and has made artful use of it starting with his first major film, 1973’s Mean Streets. Vinyl tells the story of Richie Finestra, played by Bobby Cannavale in full, motor-mouthed glory, his every entrance into a room a brash, Saturday Night Fever stride.