Articles on this Page
- 04/16/13--04:35: _Bourdain is BACK!
- 04/16/13--04:36: _James McCartney: "W...
- 04/16/13--05:15: _This is a Queen B P...
- 04/16/13--05:49: _Selenita Shoppping ...
- 04/16/13--06:07: _Veep - 2.02 - Signa...
- 04/16/13--06:34: _Once Upon A Time 2x...
- 04/16/13--06:34: _ABBA singer makes B...
- 04/16/13--07:37: _John Krasinski, Nat...
- 04/16/13--07:37: _Demetria Lovato Hav...
- 04/16/13--07:38: _Craig Robinson Is B...
- 04/16/13--07:38: _A Videogame Post - ...
- 04/16/13--07:38: _Miley Post
- 04/16/13--07:44: _Selena Gomez on Ell...
- 04/16/13--08:01: _Granta Unveils Top ...
- 04/16/13--08:06: _Justin Bieber has t...
- 04/16/13--08:21: _"Electro” On THE AM...
- 04/16/13--21:34: _Selena Performs 'Co...
- 04/16/13--21:36: _Ke$ha Megapost
- 04/16/13--23:35: _Awkward Promo 3x03 ...
- 04/16/13--23:42: _Craig Ferguson Bost...
- 04/16/13--04:35: Bourdain is BACK!
- 04/16/13--04:36: James McCartney: "When I was 23 I got disillusioned by music."
- 04/16/13--05:15: This is a Queen B Post!
- 04/16/13--05:49: Selenita Shoppping at Dolce & Gabbana Candids - April 15th
- 04/16/13--06:07: Veep - 2.02 - Signals - Promo
- 04/16/13--06:34: Once Upon A Time 2x19 Canadian promo
- 04/16/13--06:34: ABBA singer makes Boston Marathon gaffe on BBC show
- 04/16/13--07:37: Demetria Lovato Having Fun @ Barbados Beach on April 16th
- 04/16/13--07:38: Craig Robinson Is Buried In The Sand In New Poster For 'Peeples'
- 04/16/13--07:38: Miley Post
- 04/16/13--07:44: Selena Gomez on Ellen Clips
- 04/16/13--08:01: Granta Unveils Top 20 Under-40 British Authors
- 04/16/13--08:06: Justin Bieber has taught teenagers worldwide about Anne Frank
- 04/16/13--08:21: "Electro” On THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 Set
- 04/16/13--21:34: Selena Performs 'Come & Get It' on DWTS!
- 04/16/13--21:36: Ke$ha Megapost
- 04/16/13--23:35: Awkward Promo 3x03 - A Little Less Conversation
- 04/16/13--23:42: Craig Ferguson Boston Monologue "Is anyone else sick of this shit?"
Anthony Bourdain's new show, Parts Unknown, premiered this week on CNN. It's essentially the same as No Reservations but with higher production values and better access to stock footage when he talks about things like the conflicts in Myanmar. And there's a new theme song. The description of the first episode sounds similar to one of Stefan's night club descriptions: a human-powered Ferris wheel, a punk rock group, and one scary train ride. The other bonus about the new show is that you can watch the entire episode on CNN's website instead of trying to find a link to stream/download. Video won't embed, but you can watch it on CNN's Parts Unknown page.
James McCartney is a man of many family traditions. He is serious about his music and photography, and yesterday in the Southern California desert, he carried on a new one: playing at the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival, where his father, Beatle Paul McCartney, famously played an emotional headlining set in 2009.
For his own half-hour gig, the younger McCartney left the band at home to played solo acoustic, and included six songs from his upcoming solo album debut, Me, which is set for release May 21st. Coachella is only the fourth show in his current nine-week tour across the U.S. At 35, he's a relative newcomer to the family business, first publicly performing his own material in 2009.
After his set, McCartney retreated to his small air-conditioned dressing room, still flushed from the heat in his black shirt and vest, and spoke with Rolling Stone about his Coachella experience (to be repeated next weekend), his new music, the lasting influence of his mother, the photographer Linda McCartney, and life with dad.
How was your Coachella set?
It was good, man. It was difficult not having a band, but it was fun. We're just going on the campaign trail, as it were. I think Johnny Marr was playing over at the Mojave [tent]. I was thinking of that a bit. I was looking out at the clouds. I loved looking at them.
How was it up there?
There was some guy going like this [hold two fingers up, pointing into his eyes] to me and it put me off my lyrics a bit. The eyes thing. Then some other guy was like "You're great!" Oh, that's cool.
You opened with your song "Mexico."
I saw that movie On the Road and I read the book years ago after my mom died. It's a very hedonistic work. [The song] is just the idea of being free and going down to Mexico and having a hedonistic time. I was conceived in Mexico – in Puerto Vallarta. I once went to Mexico City with dad, mum and the family on tour, and we were in a jet circling, and I remember looking down and looking at all the [VW] Beetles cars – which is kind of ironic.
You have a special feeling there?
I do. I have got a spiritual connection there, just as I do to London, where I was born, and St John's Wood and that whole Beatle country.
Do you feel like you're continuing a tradition, or is it something separate?
I think it's a bit of both. That's very well put. Mainly its a tradition, but it's a part of my Dharma, which I go on a lot about because it's interested in self-realization and one's soul. It's a tradition but it's also me doing my own thing. It's part of what I do, what I enjoy. Picking up a guitar – I couldn't imagine doing anything else. But I paint and draw and do all that stuff, which is fun – I'm more interested in photography at the moment, capturing that image.
That's another tradition for you.
Yeah, because of my mum. She was amazing, wasn't she, and the circle she was in. I always feel honored to meet people who ever met my mum. It means a lot to me.
Did your dad give you any Coachella advice?
He just said have a brilliant gig.
He must say that all the time.
He gives me a lot of encouragement, yeah. It's fun.
What do you hope to do as an artist?
I don't know – as much as I can. That's the self-realization question almost, but it's directed into music. So, it's being James McCartney as an entity. At first, it was much being a singer-songwriter and push the boat out on that, and write songs like "Wings of a Lightest Weight." And then it was grunge, and I still have those songs, which I'd like to release at some point. But I love so much music. I love the blues, roots stuff.
Your music career started later in your life. What was behind that?
Different reasons. My mom's death [in 1995] was a big part of it, just grieving. I was heavily into Nirvana and I still am, but when I was 23 I got disillusioned by music. Then I just focused more on myself and gave up music for a while. It was definitely inside me. I was writing songs, I was doing artwork.
One dynamic song from the new album was "Butterfly." Can you tell me about that?
We were in Toronto and some homeless guys staggered out of a wooden stairwell. I was in my room, and I was looking out the window, with skies, seagulls swimming around, and there had been some kind of crazy racist thing in the news somewhere, and I thought it would be good to write something anti-racism.
There's a strong emotional competence in your songs. Is that how you see your music?
Over the years, it's been Dharma spiritual, grunge cathartic. And now the more I listen to the Beatles and the Stones and the Sixties and all that stuff, it's more about the intensely good feeling. I'm not saying I ever achieve it, but I'm trying to enjoy it.
Has the experience been all good so far?
It's a bit of everything. Sometimes it can be difficult, this experience. I haven't done much of it. I've probably only done 50 gigs or something.
Are they getting better?
They're getting better. I'm just at the beginning of trying to feel an energy bouncing from the audience.
You were a Nirvana fan, so was it strange to see your dad playing with Dave Grohl and Krist Novoselic in the Sound City documentary?
Yeah, it was cool. I respect my dad and he's amazing. He's my hero. He's the Beatles, man – or one of them.
Tell me about your song "You and Me Individually."
I had a bit of a meltdown and had a little bit of a spiritual epiphany. Me and my family drifted apart a bit, and then came together again. When I hit 30, we hung out more, me and my dad. I just realized how amazing he was. Ultimately, I always knew that. I think it's a coming of age thing as well.
Maybe you took him for granted a little bit?
Yeah, and the older I get I realize what a legend he is. I think it's like wine – maturing – isn't it?
this was in one of the clips bless her
there are only few more videos and they're all crappy :(
Anyway, she was perfection.
Here are some new candids photos of Selenita shopping at Dolce & Gabbana in Beverly Hills on April 15, 2013. ONTD, what's your reaction of Selena's performance on MMA? I think she did amazing <3
ABBA star Bjorn Ulvaeus has made a poor-taste Boston Marathon gaffe while talking on British TV.
The Swedish songwriter was a guest on BBC Breakfast this morning talking about his career when he was asked why he looked so well.
Bjorn, 67, answered: "Well, I don't know, running, is good unless you're in the Boston Marathon."
Failing to get a laugh, he quickly added: "Which is terrible."
Presenter Charlie Stayt was forced to shift the subject quickly, saying "It is terrible and is so difficult for everyone to deal with" before asking Bjorn about writing songs for Eurovision.
Pixar’s Monsters University is a bit of a class reunion for our favorite creatures of the one-eyed and furry variety. In the prequel, Billy Crystal, John Goodman, and Steve Buscemi will reprise their voice roles from 2001′s Monsters, Inc., but the new film will also feature plenty of new characters.
EW can exclusively reveal more actors who are bringing life to the animated movie’s monsters. Among the talent lending their voices to the film are Nathan Fillion (Castle), John Krasinski (The Office), and Bonnie Hunt (Cheaper By the Dozen).
Hunt’s acceptance into Monsters University marks a return to the Pixar family. She also voiced characters in A Bug’s Life, Cars, Toy Story 3, multiple short films, and even Monsters, Inc., though as a different character than her role in the prequel.
Previously announced voice actors include Sean P. Hayes (Will & Grace), Charlie Day (Horrible Bosses), Aubrey Plaza (Parks and Recreation), Alfred Molina (Spider-Man 2), and Helen Mirren (The Queen).
Just spotted! Demi Lovato and her bodyguard are spotted on the beach in Barbados on April 16! Demi looks beautiful like usual <3
Here's the final poster for Tina Gordon Chism's Peeples which stars Craig Robinson, David Alan Grier, Kerry Washington, S. Epatha Merkerson, Melvin Van Peebles, Diahann Carroll, and Kali Hawk. Lionsgate set the release date for May 10, 2013.
Produced by Tyler Perry, Stephanie Allain (also director of the Los Angeles Film Festival) and Paul Hall, the film centers on Robinson's character, a young man enduring the weekend from hell when he surprises his girlfriend by showing up to meet her parents.
The full synopsis for Peeples reads:
Wade Walker is eager to propose to his girlfriend, Grace Peeples. But after a year of living together, the beautiful, successful Grace is still cagey about introducing average guy Wade to her ambitious, upper crust family. So when Grace leaves for an annual reunion at her parents’ swanky Sag Harbor compound, Wade decides to crash the gathering, charm his soon-to-be in-laws and slip a ring on Grace’s finger. However Wade's plans go hilariously awry when he meets the high-powered, seemingly picture-perfect family who’ll do whatever it takes to keep up appearances. Wade soon finds himself caught in a web of white lies and comic dysfunction, and realizes that his only hope of ever marrying Grace means a take-no-prisoners face-off with Judge Peeples, Grace’s disapproving dad who won’t accept anything less than the very best for his favorite daughter.
Chism, who both wrote and directed the film, makes her feature directorial debut with this movie.
Check out the new poster below (and if you missed it, a trailer is underneath):
Before you can step into Columbia—before you can find out about Elizabeth and Comstock, before you know about "tears" and the Vox Populi, BioShock Infinite requires the player to do one thing: accept a baptism. There is no way around the religious sacrament which uses water as a means of ritual purification. The only way to get into Columbia is to appease a preacher who demands that Booker, the protagonist of BioShock Infinite, be baptized.
"Brother, the only way to Columbia is through rebirth in the sweet waters of baptism. Will you be cleansed, brother?" he exclaims.
And so in order to actually play BioShock Infinite, one has to press a button to be digitally baptized (if not nearly drowned!)
Baptism, thematically, is important to some of the questions Infinite poses: can a person find redemption? Can we atone for our sins? Can someone who has committed grave atrocities be forgiven? Traditionally in a work of art we understand baptism as a means of undergoing a rebirth, something which the game also touches on. And finally, Columbia wouldn't quite be the awful place that it is without espousing white supremacy and religious zealotry.
What I'm saying is, one could argue that the game has justifiable reasons for forcing players to accept baptism…but that doesn't make the scene any less uncomfortable for some, like Breen Malmberg—a gamer and a Christian.
"As baptism of the Holy spirit is at the center of Christianity - of which I am a devout believer - I am basically being forced to make a choice between committing extreme blasphemy by my actions in choosing to accept this 'choice' or forced to quit playing the game before it even really starts," Malmberg explained to Kotaku.
"Of course I cannot hold true to my beliefs and also commit this act, so I am therefor[e] forced to not play the game."
The choice was clear for Malmberg, but there was one problem: he had already purchased the game. It would be one thing to boycott the game for your beliefs, it's another thing to find out mid-game that you no longer feel comfortable playing it. Judging from Malmberg's exchanges with Kotaku, it sounds as if he would have been fine with the inclusion of baptism had it not been forced onto the player.
"I suspect that it is indeed entertaining and well-done (except for the content in question) and have already purchased and enjoyed the first 2 bioshock games immensely," Malmberg explained.
Malmberg did the only thing he could do, given that he was a PC player that purchased the game on Steam: he sent Valve a letter explaining the situation, and he demanded a refund:
I wish to return/exchange this game (Bioshock Infinite) for steam credit or refund on the grounds that I cannot play it.
I cannot play it because at the very beginning of the game there is a section of the game that is so offensive to my religious beliefs that I cannot proceed with it any further. I did not know this section of the game was there and had no way of knowing it was there before-hand as it was not shown in any trailers, previews, screenshots or other marketing material.
The player is forced to make a choice which amounts to extreme blasphemy in my religion (Christianity) in order to proceed any further - and am therefor forced (in good conscience) to quit playing and not able to experience approx. 99% of the content in the game.
There is no option to turn this particular content off or to bypass or skip it in any way. In Modern Warfare 2, they at least allowed you to skip a particularly offensive level (http://www.destructoid.com/modern-warfare...). This is the same sort of thing for me, but there is no way to skip it in this case.
Please issue a full refund or store credit in the amount of the price of the game (Bioshock Infinite) as I had no idea that I would not be able to play this game before I bought it.
If you need further convincing, I will use the analogy that if you were a muslem, it would be like forcing the player into an in-game action of "press x to spit on the face of allah" in order to proceed any further with the game and with no choice or way around doing so.
I apologize for the potentially misleading choice of category for this request, but you do not have a category I can choose that accurately fits my needs.
According to Malmberg, Valve gave him a full refund.
While there are no shortage of games that go against religious beliefs, this was different for Malmberg. "The difference here," Malmberg explained to Kotaku, "is that you are forced to make a decision that violates those beliefs in order to continue with the game - which is not something I have run into very often."
Some people might feel inclined to dismiss Malmberg's concerns because he is religious, but the non-religious might feel conflicted about the scene too. "That was one of the few scenes in Infinite that I didn't necessarily enjoy. I'm not a religious person, so I didn't like being forced to think that baptism is a significant event. I filed it away as a storytelling mechanism and moved on," Kotaku's Tina Amini told me while discussing the scene.
(Meeting Brad Pitt + Not being with Bieber)
(On friendship with Tswift)
Granta's 'Best Of Young British Novelists' Shows A 'Disunited Kingdom'
Once every decade, the literary magazine Granta publishes an issue called "Best of Young British Novelists," with short excerpts from the novels of 20 emerging authors. In the past, the list of names has proved unusually prescient, with authors such as Salman Rushdie, Martin Amis and Zadie Smith featured before they were widely read. So the release of the fourth list Monday afternoon is accompanied by, as Granta editor John Freeman writes in his introduction to the issue, "the newspapery whiff of zeitgeist prediction."
If the list is an accurate bellwether for the direction British fiction is taking, then it provides hope that the model of an insular and class-based literary community in Britain is beginning to fade. As Freeman wrote in an email, "the literary community used to feel like a club. Many of the writers in the 1983 issue knew each other well, went to university together even. In the 30 years since that first list there's been a broadening of who participates in literature, and I think you see that reflected in our list. As for contemporary British literature, I think its disparateness is its strength. ... This is a former empire, and I think many of Britain's best contemporary writers are still grappling with the human dimension of that period, and its aftermath."
Many of the authors come from former English colonies, and the list includes authors from Somalia, China, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and second generation immigrants with roots in Nigeria and India. Helen Oyeyemi, who wrote the critically-acclaimed novel Mr. Fox, wrote in an email, "I see contemporary British literature as a disunited kingdom, and to that I say hurray — things are much more interesting this way."
But Granta's editors are adamant that, although their list is remarkably diverse, both in terms of ethnic origin and in terms of gender, they do not use quotas of any kind. Freeman wrote in his introduction that "not once during our proceedings did we talk about the need for diversity, or gender balance, or a multiplicity of background."
Ellah Allfrey, the Deputy Editor of Granta and one of the judges, wrote in an email that although the gender balance was "a source of delight," there was no quota, but rather that "the result reflects a happy reality of the literary landscape."
The multiplicity of voices — even if it is accidental, as Granta's editors claim — is one of the issue's greatest strengths. From Sarah Hall's almost archaic use of English, with its formal and distinctly Anglo-Saxon vocabulary, to Tahmima Aman's slangy prose, studded with Hindi words like "yaar" and "filmi," the issue catalogues the many, many voices of contemporary Britain.
Freeman seems unwilling to see the issue as a reflection on English society (he wrote, "Even if you could read these writers' work in such a manner, why would you want to?"), but Anam wrote in an email that the issue "reflects the long history of colonialism and immigration that has been part of this country's legacy for generations." Kamila Shamsie's excerpt, for example, is a clear indictment of the mistreatment of Indian soldiers within the British army.
And what Allfey described as a "happy reality" is not reflected by other publications: the recently released VIDA count, which tracks the gender balance of reviewers and authors in places such as The New York Times, Harper's and The Paris Review, shows that women are still strikingly under-represented in most major literary magazines. To claim, as Granta does, that the best voices naturally rise to the top seems to trivialize how many real barriers there are in the literary world for women and minorities. It also downplays Granta's active role as a literary curator, promoting the works of authors that deserve to be more widely read.
In a 2011 Guardian article, Freeman is, in fact, described as using something close to quotas: "John Freeman, the editor of Granta magazine, said he worries about 'these gender imbalances a lot'... Granta commissions equally between men and women, he continued..."
Granta is filled with eclectic, lovely voices. But its editors do its contributors a disservice by implying that it isn't much, much harder to achieve literary fame as a recent immigrant or as a woman.
The complete list of Best Young British Novelists follows:
Naomi Alderman, Tahmima Anam, Ned Beauman, Jenni Fagan, Adam Foulds, Xiaolu Guo, Sarah Hall, Steven Hall, Joanna Kavenna, Benjamin Markovits, Nadifa Mohamed, Helen Oyeyemi, Ross Raisin, Sunjeev Sahota, Taiye Selasi, Kamila Shamsie, Zadie Smith, David Szalay, Adam Thirlwell, Evie Wyld
I assume we'll be hearing more from these authors in the future most likely (like any literary list, there are going to be duds), but right now, I've maybe heard of 4 of them past a glancing look at upcoming books, and I only own one of their books (Zadie Smith).
If you are raising a child on planet Earth, Justin Bieber is a name with which you will no doubt be familiar. Whether you love or hate him and his music, his recent visit to Anne Frank's house has generated plenty of media coverage.
Aside from recently keeping fans waiting way past their collective bedtimes and tantrum thresholds for a concert at London's O2, Bieber also raised the concerns of animal rights activists by apparently smuggling his pet monkey into Germany. From the earliest times of celebrity adulation, from the Rudolph Valentino days through to now, the song remains the same. Where the stars go, so does the media.
The issue around awareness-raising is often deemed to be the sole preserve of solemn experts speaking with educated intensity on the topic at hand. But academics speaking out of their own and everyone else's comfort zone isn't always to be advised – as anyone who saw David Starkey on Newsnight will fist-bitingly remember.
The visit by Bieber meant that the issue of the Holocaust spread exponentially through the demographic of his fans. An interview with UN ambassadors Angelina Jolie and William Hague (some bloke in government, apparently) proved that sometimes the glittering crumbs that fall from the golden table of celebrity do so with merit on an overlooked issue. As the Dutch journalist Robert Chesal said on Radio 5 live today: "There are probably millions of beliebers Googling Anne Frank now and that's a good thing." Grey-haired academics are worthy and notable, but do they speak to young people as effectively?
In fact, irrespective of our age, aren't we all enmeshed in celebrity culture to such an extent that it can open, even slightly, the sternest of implacably closed minds? There is a curious and necessary symbiotic relationship between charity issues and celebrity. Many who work in the third sector may grit their teeth when a reality TV or pop star speaks in a well-intentioned but somewhat uneducated way on crucial issues like disability for example; but I've always felt that speaking only to those who already understand is self-defeating. Those who bemoan "self-interested" celebrities embracing causes have a point. But while they may spark more than a little ire, they also raise a lot of money and promote information. The side issue is that they also provide a platform for debate.
I confess to feeling furious when I suspect darker motives for championing an issue. Nobody likes to be used, but there is nothing to suggest that this is the case here. In Bieber's case, he simply doesn't need to create press opportunities. He is already a globally recognised 19-year-old. Guy Kawasaki, who worked for Steve Jobs, cites Bieber's team as being unparalleled in terms of marketing their brand. Through strategic planning, they have generated a fanbase and brand that remains unrivalled.
Although his words on the Anne Frank House guestbook can undeniably be described as self-centred, they do remind us all that Anne was just 15 when she died in Bergen Belsen. So the fact that the most famously free teenager in the world visited the attic space of the most famously hidden teenager contains an added poignancy.
At the end of the day, Bieber's slip highlights the issue of remembrance to an audience who need to learn about it. I imagine that Anne would have approved.
Jamie Foxx in his “Electro” makeup as filming continues for THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 in Times Square.
I don't give a fuck what people say. The outfits fit the mood of the song. She needs to work a little on her voice though.
There's not much information about this song, but people are speculating this song may have been recorded for Warrior.
What The Hell (Is Wrong With Me) was written by Ke$ha, Pebe Sebert and JJ Appleton.
Ke$ha Nabs Wyler Award from Humane Society of the United States
Kesha will be recognized for her endless work supporting animals worldwide, a cause that she’s made no secret about being close to her glitter-covered heart. The Wyler Award is dedicated each year to a celebrity or public figure who uses the media to increase awareness of animal issues.
The Cannibal Queen is pretty much a shoe-in for the honor, as she is not only an outspoken animal advocate, but also the Humane Society’s very first global ambassador.
Kesha’s work includes raising awareness about street dogs, seal and lion hunting, shark finning, dogfighting and cruelty-free cosmetics, among others, and even created a faux fur line to discourage wearing the real thing. She’s recorded PSAs and even dedicates a portion of her website each month to a new animal issue.“It means so much to me to be recognized by the Humane Society of the United States because advocating for animals is second nature to me,” she said in a statement. “My affinity with animals and the natural world inspires me and my music. I don’t understand how anyone can justify abusing or exploiting animals, and as long as it continues, I intend to keep talking about it.”
Ke$ha Jewelry Line Looks Surprisingly Earthy
Ke$ha has collaborated with noted designer Charles Albert on a new jewelry line. Creatively titled "Kesha Rose by Charles Albert," the collection includes eclectic embellishments like arrowheads, skulls, fossilized shark teeth and turquoise stones.
Ke$ha explained the design process in a press release for Charles Albert:
"Going to their office was like a crazy playground for me – so many fun stones and colors and weird objects. We just sat around and played with all of it for a few days and ended up with a sick collection of pieces in the end."
The pop star took her "crazy playground" experiments out in the wild last week, when she unveiled a preview of the pieces on her instagram -- and they actually look pretty covetable. Ke$ha poses in the countryside and strokes a pony as she models, emphasizing the jewelry's dark, bohemian appeal.
The line goes on sale late this summer. With a price range from $30 to $750, there's something for every budget in Ke$ha's collection.
Another sneak peek for y'all ❤ u @kesharosebycharlesalbert
Two New Promos for 'Ke$ha: My Crazy Beautiful Life' + 1 Sneak Peek
Two more promos for Ke$ha's new documentary were released. The second one shows the singer performing the song 'Animal' on the 2011 Get $leazy Tour.
Ke$ha's looking for some Scottish bearded men on this sneak peek.
Ke$ha Auctioning Shoes to Help NYC Performing Arts School
Ke$ha’s one of several stars who have donated their footwear to a special auction that will raise money for LaGuardia High School of Music, Art and the Performing Arts. The auction will go live April 24 on GottaHaveRockAndRoll.com.
Ke$ha at the 2013 MTV Movie Awards
Ke$ha tweeted this picture before the 2013 MTV Movie Awards
Fukkin around before MTV movie awards
Ke$ha being interviewed on the red carpet of the 2013 MTV Movie Awards
Ke$ha at the 2013 NewNowNext Awards
Ke$ha greets some fans at the Henry Fonda Theatre in Hollywood for the NNN Awards.
Ke$ha arrives on the red carpet
Ke$ha won the "THAT'S MY JAM" category with her song 'C'mon' on the NNN Awards.
'Love Into the Light' performance
Ke$ha greets a fan as she leaves the NNN Awards.
Ke$ha before and after the Jimmy Kimmel interview
Ke$ha and Mr. Peep$ tweeted some photos before the Jimmy Kimmel interview
Mr. Peep$ tweeted this photo.
Just hanging out with my mom
Ke$ha tweeted this one.
can't WAIT to abuse again on tonight!!!
Ke$ha meeting some fans outside the studio.
I love him. He's such a class act. Must watch.