Date of birth
30th July, 1964
1st January, 1970
Vivica A. Fox, Sela Ward, Maika Monroe , Jessie Usher - CinemaCon Bi Screen Achievement Awards held at Caesars Palace Hotel & Casino in Las Vegas, Nv on April 14, 2016 at Caesars Palace - Las Vegas, Nevada, United States - Thursday 14th April 2016
The ‘Empire’ actress was appearing on 'Watch What Happens Live' with Andy Cohen when she made the comments.
Rapper 50 Cent has hit back at former girlfriend Vivica A. Fox after she implied he was gay during an appearance on Andy Cohen’s 'Watch What Happens Live' on Sunday night (November 8th). In a series of Instagram posts the rapper slammed the actress with a variety of slurs as well as accusing her of having plastic surgery.
"Oh No!!!, Now she thinks I'm gay because I let her lick my Ass. LMAO. Wait,I didn't want her to,she forced me, my hands were tied. 50 shades of grey,” 50 (real name Curtis Jackson) wrote on Instagram.
Continue reading: 50 Cent Hits Back At Ex Vivica A. Fox After She Implies He's Gay
You'd be surprised how many famous movie stars debuted in 'Days Of Our Lives'.
American soap opera 'Days Of Our Lives' mark their 50th anniversary this year, with the show having aired on NBC (and SOAPnet before then) with a massive 12,708 episodes as of October 30th 2015. It's subsequently one of the longest running series in television history, with the first episode having aired on November 8th 1965.
Thus, people have been coming and going from the show for a long time, and if you look back through the soap's history, you'll find a few famous names that you would never have heard of during the 'Days of Our Lives' period of their careers. Either this was the show that kickstarted their careers, or it was an addition to their ever-expanding acting resume.
Continue reading: Days Of Our Lives 50th Anniversary - Which Minor Actors Made It Big?
The blockbuster sequel has landed another veteran from the original, to go alongside Jeff Goldblum and Bill Pullman.
He may not have been able to secure the services of Will Smith, but director Roland Emmerich has at least manage to secure the services of Smith’s on-screen wife Vivica A. Fox to reprise her role for the Independence Day sequel.
The director made the announcement via Twitter that Fox would be reappearing as her character Jasmine from the 1996 blockbuster. Fox has enjoyed a revival in her fortunes in the last couple of years, coming off a high-profile performance in the so-bad-that-it’s-good Sharknado 2: The Second One.
Vivica A Fox will reprise her original role in 'Independence Day 2'
Continue reading: 'Independence Day 2' Lands Vivica A. Fox
'Sharknado 2: The Second One' actress Vivica A. Fox looks glamorous in a fur coat as she leaves 'The Wendy Williams Show' studios in New York following her appearance on the show. She poses for photos for the paparazzi and stops to sign an autograph and take a picture with an eager fan before getting into her awaiting car.
By Rich Cline
Nigerian filmmaker Jeta Amata clearly feels passionate about the problems in his country, but despite the presence of Hollywood stars the movie is made in a style that will feel amateurish to Western audiences. Obvious screenwriting is the main problem, ramping up melodrama when political intensity is needed. Essentially, a more organic approach to storytelling, with attention to the characters instead of the themes, would have made this a much more powerful thriller.
After studying in America, 21-year-old Ebiere (Mbong Amata) returns home to her Niger Delta community just in time to witness a horrific oil-company accident in which most of her family perishes. As the most educated person in her village, she rises to a position of leadership among the rebels fighting for fairer treatment from petrol executive Tom (Mickey Rourke) and the corrupt military, which responds with relentless violence, betraying and brutalising the villagers. As she falls for rebel commander Dede (Hakeem Kae-Kazim), Ebiere becomes even more important. And things take a further turn when she's charged with murder after a protest turns fatal. Meanwhile in Los Angeles, desperate Nigerians (including Wyclef Jean and Akon) take Tom hostage along with a local reporter (Kim Basinger) to demand justice for Ebiere's plight.
Writer-director Amata made this film three years ago, then reworked it to add the L.A. sequences in an effort to make Nigeria's struggle feel more current in the context of global activism. This works to an extent, as it stirs the hot topic of terrorism into the mix. But the big action set pieces are directed and edited in a choppy way that feels undercooked. The story of desperate political activism amid heavy-handed corruption is compelling, but it's watered down by some rather soapy interpersonal plot points. Still, the film remains involving, a powerful tale of little guys standing up to forces much bigger than themselves simply in the name of what's right.
Continue reading: Black November Review
Sharknado 2: The Second One follows on from the cult success of the first in 2013
Science fiction movie fans are eagerly anticipating the second instalment in the cult Sharknado films. Sharknado 2: The Second One is due to debut on the Syfy channel on Wednesday July 30th.
Although it’s a classic straight-to-TV movie, the first Sharknado gained a sizeable cult following mainly fuelled through Twitter. The original starred Tara Reid and Ian Ziering, who played a pair of ex-lovers set against the backdrop of a Los Angeles infested with man-eating sharks, after a waterspout had lifted them out of the ocean and dumped them in the city.
Continue reading: Second Sharknado Film Set To Air Next Week
Cory Brand may be a hero when it comes to professional baseball, but when it comes to dealing with his personal life, he hasn't got a clue. When his alcohol abuse gets out of control, he is caught driving under the influence and subsequently manages to lose his job and his fans' respect. In order to get back on the field, he must return to his home town Okmulgee in Oklahoma and take his brother's place as a coach for the local youth baseball team as well as attend the only 8-week program available there that aims to bring him redemption and salvation in the eyes of God. As well as this, he is forced to face his demons as he revisits his past traumas and the people he has shunned and traumatised in the past. After running through his whole career, he now has nowhere left to run until he can find a way to free himself from the distress of his past and be able to look forward to a brighter future.
Continue: Home Run Trailer
By David Levine
Ella Enchanted is a familiar fairytale: a young woman must overcome an extreme set of obstacles to land her prince charming. The telling of this mythical fable, based on the novel by Gail Carson Levine, is a cross between Ever After (or any other Cinderella story) and The Princess Bride. And while there are plenty of elves, ogres, giants and stepsisters to fill a forest of enchantment, the film's lack of originality cripples its attempts to be charming.
At birth, the young Ella (Anne Hathaway) is cursed with a spell that destines her to be obedient. At the drop of a command, she is forced to stop what she is doing and obey orders. Growing up, Ella's curse brings its share of problems, but when an older Ella gains a new stepmother (Joanna Lumley) and two stepsisters, they use Ella's curse to get what they want. They instruct Ella to steal from the local market, hand over her mother's precious locket, and terminate her friendship with an old friend. The stepsisters also have their sights on the soon-to-be-king Prince Charmont (Hugh Dancy), but he fancies Ella. Charmont's uncle, Prince Regent Edgar (Cary Elwes), secretly covets the throne so he can continue the strict governance established by Charmont's father.
Continue reading: Ella Enchanted Review
It's very frustrating. Teen movies can be good. The original Scream was good (although ruined by a sequel). What are they doing? She's All That? I Still Know? Varsity Blues? I could go on but you'll hit "close" on your browser. The newest teen movie, Idle Hands, is pretty bad.
Devon Sawa stars as Anton, a slacker who sits around his house all day, smoking weed, and watching television. When Anton's parents are killed, a mysterious force takes over Anton's hand. He unwillingly kills his two best friends (Seth Green and Eldon Henson) and doesn't seem that phased by it. I mean, he's worried what more damage he could do, but it doesn't really bother him. His friends refused to go to heaven (too far) and walk around as zombies for the rest of the film, helping Anton control the hand, and save his girlfriend (Jessica Alba, who I wouldn't mind saving).
Continue reading: Idle Hands Review
In the wake of "Reservoir Dogs," "Pulp Fiction" and "Jackie Brown," film buffs have come to expect intrepid sub-Hollywood scavenger Quentin Tarantino to bowl us over with ingenious, amped-up, style-blending B-movie off-shoots made with a quantum leap of depth and cinematic panache.
Influenced by cut-rate, under-the-counter samurai imports, spaghetti Westerns and popcorn-munching exploitation flicks of bygone eras, the writer-director's two-part revenge saga "Kill Bill" ("Volume 2" is due in February) has sexy, gritty, droll, deluxe Tarantino élan coming out its ears -- and absurdly grisly dam-bursts of stage blood spurting from other violently severed body parts in ambitious marathon swordfight scenes. But while the picture oozes style (and blood), it comes up short on substance -- which is what has always set Tarantino's grindhouse homages head and shoulders above the pulp pictures that inform them.
Choreographed by both kung-fu genius Yuen Wo-Ping ("The Matrix" movies, "Charlie's Angels," "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon," etc.) and Japanese Kenjutsu legend Sonny Chiba (who plays an eccentric master sword-maker in the film), these focal-point fights are the culmination of a plot about a sultry, strong-willed former assassin (Uma Thurman) who was left for dead when her employer -- possibly peeved by her resignation, although "Volume 1" is vague on that point -- turned her wedding into a massacre.
Continue reading: Kill Bill: Volume 1 Review