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Oh No They Didn't! - LiveJournal.com

older | 1 | .... | 229 | 230 | (Page 231) | 232 | 233 | .... | 4846 | newer

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    "The children and I are so proud of David, it's been an incredible journey for us all as we have watched him play at clubs all over the world throughout the last 15 years.

    This was not an easy decision to make, and to me and the children he will always be an amazing sportsman and a devoted husband and father.

    He is, and will always remain, a true ambassador for sport and is not just an inspiration to myself and our children but for millions of people worldwide.

    We are all excited about the next chapter in our lives and the adventures we will explore as a family."

    – Victoria Beckham

    And an excerpt from David's statement that wasn't included in the CNN article:

    "I wouldn’t have achieved what I have done today without my family. I’m grateful for my parents’ sacrifice, which made me realise my dreams. I owe everything to Victoria and the kids, who have given me the inspiration and support to play at the highest level for such a long period. I also want to thank Simon Fuller and his team for their continued support."

    David in London on May 14th:

    Victoria in New York on May 11th:

    Source 1 | 2 | 3 | 4

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    During the tweet session, Taj claimed he's in a unique position to judge Robson's sexual abuse allegations because he knows what it's like to have gone through such a traumatic experience.

    "That is how I KNOW Wade is lying. Because I AM a survivor," Taj tweeted. Followed by: "I was sexually abuse (sic). By [a family member] on my mom's side of the family when I was a kid."

    As for Michael, Taj says MJ "was a support system for me and my mom" during his abuse ordeal ... he even tweeted a picture of a note he says MJ wrote to his mother. The scrawl reads:

    "Dee Dee please read this article about child molestation and please read it to Taj (and his siblings) ... it brings out how even your own relatives can be molesters of children, even uncles or aunts molesting nephews or nieces. Please Read. Love MJ."

    And Taj makes it clear -- he thinks Robson is LYING for CASH.

    "What people will $ay and do for money and to $tay relevant is $ickening. De$perate times call for De$perate mea$ures. #Money."

    Jermaine Jackson couldn't BELIEVE it when he heard his nephew Taj's claims that a family member had molested him as a child -- telling TMZ, "I've never heard that. I've never ever heard that."

    As we reported, Taj Jackson -- one of Tito's sons -- made the announcement on Twitter today, claiming an uncle on his mother's side of the family sexually abused him as a child ... and Michael Jackson counseled him through the trauma.

    Taj says he made the announcement in an attempt to discredit Wade Robson's abuse allegations against MJ, claiming, "That is how I KNOW Wade is lying. Because I AM a survivor."

    Debbie Rowe doesn't believe for one minute that her ex-husband, Michael Jackson, molested Wade Robson, telling TMZ the latest accuser will not blemish the memory of MJ.

    Rowe -- reacting to Robson's appearance on "Today" and the 2 legal claims he's filed in court, tells TMZ:

    "I was angered that Wade Robson reversed his sworn testimony from court in 2005, and now claims to be a victim of sexual abuse."

    Rowe goes on ... "His publicity-seeking attempt is opportunistic and just oozes falseness."

    Robson claims Jackson molested him for 7 years -- between the ages of 7 and 14, although he squarely denied it when he took the stand as Jackson's star witness in the 2005 molestation trial.

    Rowe tells us, "It will be quickly forgotten, and will do nothing, nothing to tarnish Michael's extraordinary legacy."

    source 1, 2, 3

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    Elementary heads to London when season two kicks off this fall, and executive producer Rob Doherty is already eyeing stories for the premiere.

    "Obviously we have some big thoughts and plans for London," Doherty told reporters.

    Though specifics for the first episode have yet to be locked down (Doherty noted that the writers reconvene in the next week or so), the new season will kick off another story. According to a description released by CBS, in the premiere, "Sherlock Holmes (Jonny Lee Miller) is called to London to revisit an old case and is forced to face his past. Meanwhile, Joan Watson (Lucy Liu) learns more about Holmes' mysterious life and the company he kept prior to leaving for New York."

    Because of the direction Elementary's freshman run took with heavier subject matter for Sherlock (see: Moriarty and Irene), it was important to give the protagonist some relief after going to some dark places.

    "We tried to write a proper ending to this first season and we will look to launch new things coming into season two," he said.

    When Elementary crosses the pond to film the premiere, will other members of the NYPD be joining them?

    "The story's still being developed," Doherty said. "My guess is it would only be Sherlock and Joan. Story-wise, it might be hard to justify a trip for all of our players. I'd love to have Captain Gregson (Aidan Quinn) there." He also said that right now, it is unclear if and how Irene (Natalie Dormer) will factor into the London episode.

    As Doherty explained it, the format for season two will be in a similar vein to that of the first, which became more serialized as it went on.

    "The reason these last few were so serialized is because we wanted to build to Irene and then ultimately to Moriarty, so it's not the kind of story you can spring in just one episode," Doherty said. "I predict next season will feel in many respects like this one. We will absolutely have standalone stories and cases but there will be certain stories that you can arc over a run of shows."

    What those multi-episode arcs will be has yet to be determined, with the start of the new season consisting mostly of "cases of the week." "We still have to identify what kind of story we want to build and tell over four, five or six episodes," he said. "We'll see how it shakes out. When we think we have an opportunity to serialize something, we will absolutely take it. Getting into our first run next year, we'll probably have a big batch of relatively standalone mysteries."

    It was crucial that London, Sherlock's old stomping grounds, be on the back burner for the first season of the CBS drama -- to firmly establish its ground in New York City before venturing overseas.

    "The reasons we wanted to set the show in New York in the beginning, they were twofold. First and foremost we absolutely wanted to be able to draw an American audience to the show -- and setting it in a city like New York, which in many respects echoes London, helped a lot," Doherty said.

    "The other reason was it seemed interesting [to have Sherlock back in London]," he added. "I started from a broken Sherlock, that was always what intrigued me. I loved the idea of doing a Sherlock who had bottomed out and was in repair. So the idea that he had left London, it fit quite nicely into what we wanted to do. There was a good strong reason for him to have gone to New York City."

    Elementary returns for season two this fall.


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    Shakira isn’t going anywhere.NBC has locked down judges for the next two cycles of The Voice.

    Speculation have run rampant as to who will sit in the red swivel chairs this fall and spring, with major media outlets declaring Shakira will exit the series for good after the singer said told reporters she wasn’t planning to return. There have also been rumors that Usher was finished with the show, too.And it was all partly true. Shakira and Usher won’t be back … in the fall.According to sources close to the negotiations, this fall’s edition will reunite the original lineup: Christina Aguilera, Adam Levine, Blake Shelton and, yes, Cee Lo Green. In addition, Carson Daly will return as host for both cycles.For next spring, cycle 6, The Voice will then switch back to its current lineup, which has made for a surprisingly successful shakeup this season. NBC is finalizing deals with Shakira and Usher, who will take the stage along with Levine and Shelton.The addition of Shakira and Usher were so popular with fans that some even urged NBC to add the duo full time. But this strategy will help maintain both variety and continuity next season — the judges are all familiar faces, yet not the same faces all season.Meanwhile Fox’s singing competition panels are still partly in limbo, with American Idol and The X Factor having multiple gaps in their judges panels. US Weekly reported that Nicki Minaj will depart Idol next season, which would whittle down the current panel from four to two (Mariah Carey and Keith Urban, the latter today saying he wants to stay on the show), with two more exits potentially to come. Factor has executive producer Simon Cowell and Demi Lovato set to return as judges, but also has two other seats to fill. Factor has to find its panel soon since production on season three needs to start before the end of the month.


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    SOURCE, 1, 2

    stunning imo

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    Liam Cunningham and Maisie Williams in Warsaw

    Kit Harington Photographed by Terry Richardson

    Yeah, so this is obvs a picture post. Anyway, this is my new fave reaction gif lol:

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  • 05/16/13--21:09: Taylor Swift Vogue Outtakes
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    At the Hank Baskett Golf Classic:

    Source 1 | 2

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    “Hoy Tengo Ganas de Ti” set (Credit To Miguel Lua, Senior Label Manager at Universal Music Latin Entertainment XX)


    Get that body back X!
    Image and video hosting by TinyPic

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    Courtnee Draper has been acting professionally since childhood, so it is no wonder she was chosen by Ken Levine and Irrational Games to play one of the most intriguing and iconic video game characters of this generation, the “Lamb of Columbia,” Elizabeth Comstock. Courtnee’s lilting, mellifluous voice lent a quality to the dimension-hopping Elizabeth that is hard to quantify: at times, childlike and full of wonder and at other times, somber and distraught. It is a masterful performance, second only to Jennifer Hale’s turn as the female Commander Shepard (“FemShep”) in the Mass Effect series of games.

    Put simply, Elizabeth/Courtnee is the heart and soul of the complex masterpiece that is Bioshock Infinite.

    The lovely Ms. Draper was kind enough to take a break from her hectic schedule to answer a few questions about Bioshock Infinite, her performance and her life in general.

    Jerry Bonner: What, to you, was the coolest and/or most interesting thing about playing Elizabeth?

    Courtnee Draper: The coolest thing for me was—I don’t know—it’s hard to narrow it down to just one thing. I really liked being exposed to a completely different medium and the learning curve in doing a game was very sharp. I wasn’t very familiar with the current video games, so learning all of that in the last two and half years has been really amazing.

    The creativity and the intellect that goes into making games is mind boggling. It’s really nice to be in that world now and have such and understanding and appreciation that I didn’t have before, so that was really cool. And, of course, working with Ken (Levine, Irrational Games Creative Director) is dream come true. I mean, he’s amazing. He really, really is a genius and the things he was trying to do and accomplish. I was just very impressed with his dedication to that. Even in the face of people questioning him or saying, “You’re crazy; that’s not going to work!” he still persevered, and I think anytime you get a chance to work with someone like that, whether you are in an artistic field or not, I think it’s amazing to work with someone like that. Especially in such a collaborative way like we did with Bioshock Infinite.

    So, I think those are the most interesting things I took away from being Elizabeth. And now that that the game is out, seeing the fan reaction and hearing that all the things we were trying to do with this game really resonating with them (the fans) and the critics, and the industry as a whole, is really just phenomenal . You really can’t ask for anything more than that!

    JB: How hands on was Ken (Levine) during the recording of the dialogue?

    CD: He was always there, which I think is pretty typical for a director, producer or writer to be guiding the performance and the recordings. He was more hands on in the fact that he was always there in the room with us, which is very unique because a lot of times you’re in a recording studio and you’re talking to someone across the world on Skype giving direction. I just did something where they (the producers) were Skyping in from Poland! Ken was right there in the room with us giving direction. So, he was hands on in that aspect but not in a dictatorial way. I mean, Ken really wanted it to be a collaborative process and really, really encouraged us to work together that way.

    75% to 80% of the recordings were Troy (Baker, who played Booker DeWitt) and me flying to Boston and working with Ken in the same room. The remainder of the recordings were pick-ups of things that were done from L.A. and then Ken was Skyping in with us. So, one way or another, he was a presence at all times.

    JB: How much interaction did you have with Troy Baker during the recording of the dialogue?

    CD: We were together all of the time. Troy and I would usually fly on the same flight to Boston. We’d stay, not the same hotel room (laughs)…but at the same hotel. We’d have breakfast together and we’d ride in a cab to the recording studio, and then we’d record all day, and then us and some people would go out to dinner afterwards. Troy and I were kind of attached at the hip throughout our trips to Boston and our recordings in L.A. as well. So, I had a lot of interaction with him and I completely owe a huge part of my landing the role of Elizabeth to Troy because he really spent hours with me, educating me on the gaming industry, the technical aspects of voice over in a game and what he thought about Bioshock and why it was different and what it was trying to accomplish. He really was a mentor to me throughout the last couple of years. I’m very grateful to him for all he has done for me.

    JB: Most times, you see a voice over artist isolated, working alone in a booth and that’s why I was curious if you and Troy had a good deal of interaction because, I thought, it certainly showed through in your performances.

    CD: Yeah, I think you’re right on point about that. Usually, you don’t have anyone to interact with. Occasionally, you do group recordings where you are in a room recording with other people but, you’re right, most sessions you are alone. But being with Troy so much, I think that’s why so many of those narrative scenes you feel that connection between Booker and Elizabeth because Troy and I were in the same room, feeding off of each other. I think it’s very important to get that connection verses me recording it separately and him recording it separately.

    JB: Many female gamers thought, or desperately wanted, Elizabeth to be a playable character. Do you think that’s something that could have worked or should have been attempted? Why or why not?

    CD: I think that it is so not my place to second guess the team at Irrational and Ken. I think that what they did (with Elizabeth as an AI companion/helper) had never been done before. I mean, if you had Elizabeth as a playable character, it wouldn’t have been as groundbreaking. A companion character like Elizabeth is rare, someone that helps you but doesn’t get in your way and she’s not nagging you, and you have the narrative and this connection, I really think that was done on a level that had never been done in the gaming industry before.

    All of that groundbreaking stuff wouldn’t have happened if she was a playable character, so I think that the way that she worked and everything that went into her from a technological standpoint, it’s waaay more bad ass that she was this AI that was a companion character. From a narrative standpoint, it was cooler the way that she worked and was built.

    I don’t know—could she have worked as a playable character? I’m sure she could have, but I think she’s awesome the way that she is.

    JB: What do you think about playing an important role, not just in the Bioshock universe, but as a representative for women in games?

    CD: It’s amazing. I am all about, and this a 1990’s throwback, I’m all about Girl Power! I love that women look to me as a positive role model in the gaming industry. I think it sucks that in this industry if you’re a girl gamer people immediately think that if you are wearing a Bioshock Infinite t-shirt it must be your boyfriend’s. Whatever. Girls in gaming are just as passionate, just as enthusiastic and just as skilled as the men are.

    So, I think getting that attention and being a positive role model is phenomenal and it touches me that women in this industry look at me that way because, well, that’s a pretty damn cool thing to be!

    JB: What are your thoughts on some of Columbia’s seedier elements or tougher issues (i.e. racism, religious autocracy, etc.)? Do you think those issues are something a video game can effectively address?

    CD: Definitely. The fact that you’re even asking me this question gives credence to the fact that those elements in the game are effectively hitting home with the audience and the players. The fact that you are even able to recognize that and talk about that, it creates a dialogue I think that shows it is serving its purpose.

    I don’t know what Ken’s particular vision was there, so I don’t want to speak for him but, for me, I think the effectiveness is to create a dialogue about those issues which it is certainly doing. Racism is still a part of our society, unfortunately, and while we may no longer have slavery in this country, other types of racism do exist. And globally, that problem exists in the real world, in everyday life, and it’s up to us, in the real world, to try and alleviate that problem as best we can.

    Jerry Bonner: The section where Elizabeth sings “Will the Circle Be Unbroken” was, for me, the emotional highlight of the game. The song obviously has a deeper meaning to the overall narrative, as well. How much of that were you aware of when you were singing the song? Or were you just told, “Hey, sing this old hymn” and that was it?

    Courtnee Draper: First of all, I want to say thank you because that means a lot what you just said!

    Ken told me that he wanted to give me the opportunity to sing because he knew I sang. At that point we were pretty deep in the recording, so I knew the narrative and the overall gist of what he was going for. Maybe not all the details or exactly where the storyline was, but I knew the world of Columbia and I definitely understood the emotional sentiment that Ken wanted to covey and why he wanted me to sing that song in particular.

    For me personally, my grandfather had dementia and was in a nursing home, dying. So, I was flying back and forth between Boston, Colorado and Los Angeles; Colorado being where my grandfather was. And so, when we recorded that song…Ken always had this knack of knowing when I was emotionally fucked up and that would be the day he would give me all the emotional scenes, just by happenstance. So, I literally flew from saying goodbye to my grandfather a couple days before he passed away back to Boston and I walk in and Ken hands me that song. I was an emotional wreck…so when you hear that recording, I was literally bawling and crying through that song. Ken said he wanted me to give him all the emotion I could, so I did. And these weren’t attractive tears…I mean, there was snot coming out of my nose, the whole deal. It was pretty sexy, let me tell you! So, it means a lot to me when people say things about that song like you said because, as an actor, I really put it all out there.

    JB: What did you have to do mentally to prepare yourself to voice the alternate/older, 1983 Elizabeth; where she has fully accepted her role as the “Lamb of Columbia” and is laying waste to New York City?

    CD: Oh, yeah! That was really fun because I had never done a voice that old before. Originally, she was called “Nanny.” Ken would give us these little dollops of information; I called them “secrets” and every time we would go to recording, I would say, “Give me a secret! Give me a secret!” So, he would give me one secret per recording. I remember before we recorded that sequence one of the secrets Ken gave me was, “OK, check this out: there’s going to be this character called Nanny…” And he proceeded to tell me about this alternate dimension where Elizabeth subsumes Comstock’s role and my mind was blown! I just thought that was the coolest thing.

    Honestly, I was more excited by the opportunity do this voice more than anything. We did that at the end of a day and we recorded two versions of Nanny. I literally had been screaming and crying all day, so my voice was very tired and basically shot. So, by the time we went to do Nanny I was already kind of in the register that I needed to be in vocally to get across that kind of hopeless, cracked and aged quality to the voice…and that’s the one they went with. So, I guess my preparation was just a lot of screaming beforehand! (Laughs)

    JB: What are your overall thoughts on Bioshock Infinite as a whole? In particular, focus on how the story ends and Elizabeth’s role in that ending.

    CD: I love stuff like that. I mean, it’s very cerebral and philosophical and you really have to pay attention; like the ending of the movie “Inception.” For days after seeing that, I would go back through the entire movie and try to figure out which way it went. Does the little top at the end keep spinning or does it fall over? I feel like the Bioshock Infinite ending is one of those things where I don’t think it’s just a cool twist; I think it’s like you can’t see it coming from a mile away. Even working on it, I had NO idea…and I still try to explain it to people and still can’t adequately do it justice. It’s crazy to try and wrap your mind around it!

    And I think Elizabeth’s role in that ending, you know, you see her go from this very naïve, innocent creature who’s been locked in this tower who can see the best in everyone. And then, after she gets tortured, you see her really change. After she sees bloodshed, she becomes a little hardened. My favorite part of the ending is that Elizabeth isn’t just making sure that Comstock never comes into being; she’s choosing to sacrifice herself because if Comstock never comes into being…she also never comes into being. That character arc for her…to go from naïve and innocent to really hardened to this place where she can still see the good in the world and still see what’s necessary and choose to sacrifice herself to save Columbia. I think that from a character standpoint, that goodness in her, that humanity in her that still exists at the end of the game is really beautiful.

    JB: Was there anything you thought was cool and/or interesting that you recorded during earlier incarnations of the story that didn't make it into the final cut of the game?

    CD: I know that when I played the game myself there were some things that were different or changed from when I originally saw them…but I can’t think of any off the top of my head. I don’t think there were any major story points or powers that didn’t make it in. A lot of things were tested and re-worked and there were different versions of many, many concepts. Any things that did get cut out probably were little nuance-y things and anything major wouldn’t have made the cut early on.

    JB: Ken and Irrational Games have mentioned there’s more to come for Bioshock Infinite in terms of Downloadable Content. Can you give us any hints as to what may be covered, or what may happen, in this DLC?

    CD: Honestly, I know as much as you do. I know that there is going to be some DLC’s that come out, but I honestly don’t know when we’re going to record it, let alone the actual content! I’m sure they are starting to get back into it now…but I haven’t heard anything yet. So, you’re guess is as good as mine!

    JB: You’ve also done voice over work for the Kingdom Hearts series of games. Are you looking to do more video game work or would you prefer more on-camera roles?

    CD: I said before that I thought acting wasn’t for me, which somehow got on my Wikipedia page and I regret saying that. After doing Bioshock Infinite, I am definitely interested in pursuing acting once again, and I already recorded voice over work for two more games in the last couple of months. It’s great…work is coming in and I’m excited to be doing it! I love, love, love doing voice over work, and I really love working in games. So, I’m open to anything that comes my way.

    JB: Are you much of a gamer yourself? If so, what is your favorite game of all time?

    CD: I wouldn’t say that I am a huge video gamer. When I was little, I loved Nintendo. That’s all that I played. The problem is that I didn’t keep up with the latest and greatest consoles that came out. A couple years ago, I got a Wii and after that I got an Xbox, so I played Bioshock, Bioshock 2 and Arkham City. On the Wii, I played Super Mario Galaxy…but my favorite game of all time is Super Mario Brothers 3. Maybe it’s nostalgia but that’s just a really rad game to play. It’s really fun and you get the little raccoon tail and you bop around the different worlds. That’s still my go to game when I want to play!

    JB: You are an actress but also a law student at UCLA, which is an interesting hybrid for many reasons. What drew you to the law…or, more pointedly, why do you want to become a lawyer?

    CD: When I was little I always was interested in the law. When I was 10-years-old the OJ Simpson thing went down and I was glued to the television watching it all. I’ve just always been fascinated with criminal law in particular. In college, I did speech and debate, which was all arguing and crafting arguments and logic and philosophy, which ties directly into the law. I don’t know…it’s just always been something I’ve been into. I don’t have any regrets about it at all. I love law school; it’s really intellectually challenging and I missed that when I wasn’t in school. I really just needed to immerse myself back in that world for a while.

    JB: From your Twitter feed, I saw that you changed your hair rather drastically a couple weeks ago. Was there any reason for that or was it just a “Fuck it, I’m doing it!” kind of thing?

    CD: Yeah, I always kind of thought about going blonde and doing my hair really short. I had been really sick for a couple of weeks…and when I came out of that, I guess I was a bit manic and I went a little crazy! But, sometimes I look at my hair and now, in retrospect, I realize, “Wow, my hair was really long…why did I do that?!” My guy friends think I’m crazy that I chopped off all my hair but women that I’m friends with, and complete strangers as well, complement me all the time on it, so I kind of feel like you either love it or you hate it. But I love it…so that’s the most important thing! Some people are really attached to their hair and to me, it’s just hair. Fuck it…go balls to the wall and just do something different! I like to have fun with my style and, I don’t know, it was just something fun for me.

    JB: So, what’s up next for you?

    CD: I need to finish my finals (laughs), and I’m excited for that. I’ll be working at firm this summer, which is cool. I’m also still doing acting; I’m doing voice overs and still doing video game work. I’ve been talking to various representatives about getting back into on-camera work. I’m just putting my feelers out there and just doing what I can. It’s hard to be trying to get though school and doing the acting thing, but I’m doing as much as I can and trying to make as much time as I can to fit everything in!

    SOURCE 1& 2
    I just finished Bioshock Infinite yesterday, such an amazing game, Elizabeth and the Lutece were truly the highlights for me!

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    Just two weeks after they transported All My Children and One Life to Live to the Internet, the producers have decided to cut in half the releases for each show to 2 days a week each, from 4 days.

    New episodes of All My Children will debut on Mondays and Wednesdays, and new episodes of One Life to Live will premiere Tuesdays and Thursdays, starting Monday, May 20.

    The move is designed to avoid overloading viewers with content and bring the average viewer's experience in line with what it was when the shows aired on ABC — when most fans only watched two or three episodes of the soaps per week, according to bosses Rich Frank and Jeff Kwatinetz.

    "In the past these shows had their vast majority of views within the first 24 hours," Frank and Kwatinetz said in a statement. "Instead, our shows are primarily consumed on different days then when they originally air. Fans have been binge-viewing or watching on demand, and as a result, we feel we have been expecting our audience to dedicate what has turned out to be an excessive amount of time to viewing these shows. We are finding that asking most people to regularly watch more than a half hour per day online seems to be too much."

    The new release schedule will not impact production. Kwatinetz and Frank said they realize not all fans will be happy with the change.

    "We know our viewers will be upset as they would probably prefer more shows to less." they said in a statement. "We apologize to these viewers and ask them to please understand we are trying to ensure our shows succeed and not meet the fate they experienced previously. We need to devise a model that works for all viewers. ... When it comes to online, as with all new technology, it's adapt or fail."

    Prospect Park needs each episode to be seen roughly 500,000 to 1,000,000 times to break even.

    TV Guide

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    We know nothing about makeup, and probably won’t be painting our faces any time soon, but Vivienne Pinay transforming into Nicki Minaj is one of the most fascinating things we have seen in quite some time.

    Watch below as Vivienne spends 15 minutes, sped up, completely transforming herself into the fashion forward rapper. She even shows you the makeup she is using so you too can get the look.

    Say what you will about her, but bitch knows how to paint a face.

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    The new Boards of Canada album is called Tomorrow’s Harvest and it’s out June 11 in North America via Warp Records (one day earlier in the UK). The announcement comes after a whole slew of mysterious activities from BoC, including a Cartoon Network commercial, some hidden online streams, and those cryptic singles that were like something straight out of an episode of Lost if Lost was actually good and about music.



    Tomorrow’s Harvest tracklist:

    01. Gemini
    02. Reach For The Dead
    03. White Cyclosa
    04. Jacquard Causeway
    05. Telepath
    06. Cold Earth
    07. Transmisiones Ferox
    08. Sick Times
    09. Collapse
    10. Palace Posy
    11. Split Your Infinities
    12. Uritual
    13. Nothing Is Real
    14. Sundown
    15. New Seeds
    16. Come To Dust
    17. Semena Mertvykh

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    Farrah Abraham is getting more delusional by the day. After recently telling a magazine that she wants to be a role model for young women, the former Teen Mom star is now revealing that her porn co-star secretly wants to date her -- even though he hasn't actually done anything that would make the normal mind think that.

    "I feel like James wanted to date me, but I don't trust him," Farrah told Us Weekly on May 15. "And I don't want to date a porn star. This was a one-time moment for me. But now that I've seen the footage in full, doing something with me was probably, like, the highlight of his life."

    Farrah's ego is at an all time high and the fact that she would think that an hour with her would be the "highlight" of anyone's life, is a bit comical. Most of the population thinks she's a complete embarrassment in addition to being a horrible mother. Sure, her porn flick did well, but it's porn and for most porn-watchers, there's not really bad porn.

    The quicker Farrah can get a grasp on reality, the better she'll be. If she really thinks James Deen wants to date her, she is having serious mental issues. This guy is a professional porn star -- and he was hired by her to act interested in what she had to give. He was just doing his job.

    Plus, if Farrah was such a "highlight," wouldn't she have a boyfriend right now?


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    Garrett Clayton was jogging shirtless,
    when the paparazzi mysteriously showed up.

    The up-and-coming actor is starring in the new Disney Channel film Teen Beach Movie, where he mysteriously winds up in a classic beach-party movie called Wet Side Story. There, it's surfers vs. bikers for control of the beach hangout -- and everyone spontaneously breaks into song and dance.

    On being compared to Zac Efron: “I think I would be lucky enough to emulate any part of his career.”

    On how he got into dancing: “I started dancing when I was in high school and I was lucky enough to do dual enrollment, so that I could take college dance courses at the same time. I was also part of the dance company there. After that, I was in a BFA program for about a year and continued to take different dance classes.”


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    Brothers Hotchner and The Replicator - The Replicator zeroes in on the BAU when the killer targets one of the team as the next victim. Also, the BAU is called in to investigate a string of deaths in Manhattan tied to apparent ecstasy overdoses, and Hotch discovers that his estranged brother, Sean (Eric Johnson), is caught in the middle, on the two-hour eighth season finale of Criminal Minds airing Wednesday, May 22 at 9/8c. Mark Hamill and Bellamy Young guest star.

    Source: US Promo: CBS
    Canada Promo: Nen Katic
    Photos: SpoilerTV

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    It looks like Reese Witherspoon is quite eager to reunite with her Walk the Line crew. The Oscar winner recently signed on to star in Walk the Line director James Mangold’s memoir adaptation Three Little Words, and now she’s joining Joaquin Phoenix in writer/director Paul Thomas Anderson’s adaptation of the Thomas Pychon novel Inherent Vice. Set in 1970 Los Angeles, the film follows a pot-smoking private investigator (Phoenix) as he investigates the alleged kidnapping of a woman he used to date. Deadline reports Witherspoon’s casting, but has no details regarding her role in the film.

    Witherspoon is just the latest A-lister to sign on to Anderson’s The Master follow-up, as the filmmaker is assembling a stellar ensemble that thus far includes Benicio Del Toro and Owen Wilson. As production is gearing up to begin soon, expect to hear more casting news in the coming weeks. [Update: The Wrap adds two new cast members. Jena Malone is expected to play a former drug addict who asks Phoenix's private eye for help—Martin Short has been cast in an unspecified role.]


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    Jessie J took the world by storm with her 2011 debut Who You Are, and now she’s ready for another round. The British singer has announced “Wild,” the first single from her upcoming sophomore album.
    “MY FIRST WORLDWIDE SINGLE IS CALLED ‘WILD’ Feat @BigSean and @DizzeeRascal,” tweeted Jessie.
    She posted a clip of herself in the studio working on the track with songwriter Claude Kelly, who penned her past hits “Price Tag” and “Domino.”
    “It feels like a nice re-introduction,” said Jessie.
    She recently shot a video for the song in London with Big Sean and Dizzee Rascal.
    The album is “98 percent” done, according to Kelly. “Jessie is doing something that right now would probably be unheard of in that she’s not apologizing for big vocals,” he told Rap-Up.com. “It’s a lot of big vocals, a lot of vocal tricks, but still huge pop choruses.”
    She has also been in the studio with Dr. Luke and Ammo, who worked on her first album.


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    Iconic axeman Ritchie Blackmore and his Blackmore's Night outfit have officially released a new single "The Moon Is Shining (Somewhere Over the Sea)" from their upcoming studio release "Dancer and the Moon," Blabbermouth reports.
    Apart from the full track hitting the online shelves, a one-minute sample is currently available for streaming below.
    With an upbeat tempo and a galloping beat, the song features a distinctive melody and even a short guitar lick reminiscent of the classic Deep Purple era. Blackmore's power chords strumming is neatly accompanied by keyboard padding, allowing the voice of Candice Night to properly stand out in the chorus, Overall, it seems like we have a promising tune at our hands, definitely worth checking out.
    In Blackmore own words, the single is "based on an old folk Czech melody which Candice [Night, Blackmore's Night singer and Ritchie's wife] and I thought were very melodic and haunting.
    "We adapted and arranged to suit more of a rock structure. We also played it as a ballad as it was originally intended. We asked several of our Czech friends what it was called but they couldn't tell us, so it remains a mystery."
    As for the full record, "Dancer and the Moon" is set to drop on June 11 via Frontiers Records as the group's ninth studio effort. Featuring a total of 13 songs, the album even includes covers of a Rainbow classic "The Temple of the King," Uriah Heep's smash hit "Lady in Black" and Randy Newman's "I Think It's Going to Rain Today," which serves as an album opener.
    The band's previous album, "Autumn Sky," came out in September 2010 via Spinefarm Records. Dedicated to couple's daughter Autumn Esmerelda Blackmore, who was born on May 27, 2010, the record managed to easily top the New Age Billboard Chart.
    Listen to the newest Blackmore's Night's single here:


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