Anna Chlumsky had everyone crying 20 years ago when “My Girl” came out in 1991 — but last night, she hit the red carpet looking red hot!
Chlumsky, who played ”Vada Saltenfuss” alongside a young Macaulay Culkin in the tearjerker flick, was spotted at the premiere of Oscar-bait “The Iron Lady,” looking gorgeous in a red dress and black heels.
Check out the gallery above to see what some of your other favorite child stars look like now! Read more…
Kate Upton drew a lot of attention last year when she debuted as the first Victoria’s Secret catalogue model with more than one precent body fat. We haven’t seen much of her since, but pictures of her as a “sexy nun” in the modern adaptation of “The Three Stooges” hit the web last week. Her sexy nun look is very literal, so I’m guessing that her appearance in the film is, well, gratuitous. What do you think of this quasi-religious bikini? [ONTD]
“I would really find it hard being as famous as I was so immediately when ‘Titanic’ came out. If that was happening today, I really don’t know how I would cope because there’s so much media exposure and so much scrutiny. I mean, there was [media exposure] back then, but now it’s just a little out of control. So I do feel there’s this responsibility in myself to speak steadfast and true, at least be something that a younger generation can look up to and go, ‘Oh she’s alright,’ and, ‘She hasn’t injected her face with anything,’ and ‘She’s got a normal figure.’ It’s important.”
Who says things like “speak steadfast and true” in ordinary conversation? Kate Winslet, I love you. Don’t go changing, ever. [Stylelist] Keep reading »
“Tracy Morgan said something wrong, evil, cruel, ignorant and hilarious. He was on a comedy stage, not a pulpit. It is clear to anyone with an ability to reason and understand people that he didn’t mean a word of what he said. He was fucking around. I think the opportunity that was lost was for the gay community to ask Tracy, ‘Why did you say that?’ and ‘What was your dad like?’ and ‘What is being a man mean to you?’ you know what I mean? It could have been a starting point of a conversation that might have actually made a difference in how people feel about homophobia.”
Anyone who loves Louis C.K.‘s standup or his amazing FX show “Louie” knows the comedian pushes the envelope of good taste yet always has a point when he does so. (For example, the joke about how if child molestations was considered “less bad,” child molesters wouldn’t kill so many children and might return them to their parents. Which is like … damn, you went there.) Louis C.K. has come to Tracy Morgan’s defense over the incident this spring when the “30 Rock” star joked on a Nashville stage that gay bullying is bullshit and if his own son was gay he would pull out a knife and stab him. I honestly, genuinely, don’t find any of that humorous, I can’t say that I agree with Louis C.K. on the humor aspect here. But he does have a point about about how having a conversation about homophobic jokes or attitudes — or sexist ones, or racist ones — is probably more useful than shrill shrieks for an apology. What do y’all think? [Queerty]