By the time she turned 21 in September 2007, MTV reality star Heidi Montag had already had a nose job, collagen lip injections, and implants that turned her A-cups into cantaloupe-round 32-Cs. There are many things wrong with this scenario, but here are the 11 things that disturbed us the most.
He's still got it. The upcoming movie Michael Jackson's This Is It, due out a full month from now, has blown past several sellout benchmarks, outpacing Harry Potter and Twilight in sold-out shows, according to a rep for MovieTickets.com.
Like Dan Brown before him, Fox 5 news anchor Ernie Anastos's way with words has been translated into every language. Well, almost: in the gazillion multilingual Google results for the outburst, the famous phrase in question is mostly (hilariously) not translated.
If Oscar-winning screenwriter Diablo Cody () hadn't given interviews declaring her script for Jennifer's Body to finally be a feminist entry in the horror genre─to openly "take back the knife," in gendered film-study parlance─we might have no beef with her movie.
Twitter is the new fan mail—which is totally awesome, because nowwe all get to giggle at the embarrassing, TMI-filled missives that you blast to your idols. (Breathlessly awaiting the day someone learns how to program perfume and stickers.) That's why yesterday's microblog mailbag gave us such particular cheer: in case you missed the HUGE news that the U.S. has abandoned its nuclear missile defense shield Nick Jonas turned 17, Twitter went bonkers with birthday well-wishing of an, shall we...
Jay-Z's new Blueprint 3 earned the rapper his 11th No. 1 berth on the Billboard 200 chart of U.S. album sales─enough to crush Elvis's record and become the solo act with the most No. 1 records in the chart's half-century history.
Today is day—or, just another day that Dan Brown will deposit a ginormous check (see Malcolm Jones' review of the book here). The king of the beach read tackles the secrecy of the Freemasons in his latest thriller, and leans on boldface names from art history to create several high-stakes puzzles. (If "puzzles" sounds too pedestrian for $29.95, slip on Doubleday's rose-colored glasses: "Dan Brown's novels are brilliant tapestries of veiled histories, arcane symbols, and enigmatic...
The American Film Institute named this immortal Swayze line from 1987's Dirty Dancing one of the top 100 most famous movie quotes of all time: "Nobody puts Baby in the corner." The native Houstonian was the son of a choreographer and a trained dancer, a skill he readily flaunted in this romantic-comedy classic.Swayze's hilarious (and, we admit, kinda sexy) Saturday Night Live Chippendale dance-off with Chris Farley is one of the variety show's most memorable skits.
The Telegraph has a story today about a floundering British film called Creation, which opened the Toronto Film Festival to fanfare, premieres in Britain this Sunday, and has been picked up by distributors in every area imaginable, "from Australia to Scandinavia." The movie homes in on the life of Charles Darwin at its most conflicted, when the 40-something scientist (Paul Bettany) mourns the loss of his young daughter and finds himself disenchanted with religion.
The View loves manufactured controversy like static cling loves a cheap pantsuit. So it's no big surprise that the show has announced a slew of guest hosts designed to stir the pot while regular Elisabeth Hasselbeck is out on maternity leave.
We've already discussed traditional country music's murky future in Steve Tuttle's hilarious essay and the attendant photo gallery. By Steve's lights, "something gritty and real has been lost. [Today's hits] borrow the vernacular ofcountry music, the genuineness and masculinity of that hard-knock life,but they morph it into something that's barely recognizable.
Forget the guise of feminism—you stay just how you are, sweetie!—that was en vogue few months ago. Scottish singing sensation Susan Boyle finally succumbed to her first glossy fashion photo shoot for September's Harper's Bazaar, and now the video of the shoot is online.
John Hughes, the beloved writer and director of 1980s teen classics like The Breakfast Club and Ferris Bueller's Day Off, died today in New York City of a sudden heart attack.