Date of birth
1st December, 1970
1st January, 1970
Silverman described how she had let C.K. masturbate in front of her in the midst of #MeToo allegations
Thousands of woman across the globe have come out to reveal their #MeToo movement stories and a number of men have been shamed for their disrespectful and predatory acts towards women. Among these was comedian Louis C.K. when five women spoke out against him and revealed he had masturbated in front of them without their consent.
One of these women was comedian and writer, Rebecca Corry who appeared alongside C.K. in a TV pilot in 2005 when he attempted to masturbate in front of her. She said no and told producers.
Continue reading: Sarah Silverman Criticised By Rebecca Corry Over Louis C.K Comments
Sarah Silverman at the 33rd Annual Film Independent Spirit Awards held at Santa Monica Pier. This year's winner for Best Feature was 'Get Out', with Jordan Peele taking home Best Director. Timothée Chalamet and Frances McDormand won Best Male and Female Lead for 'Call Me by Your Name' and 'Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri' respectively - Santa Monica, California, United States - Saturday 3rd March 2018
She revealed that they broke up over the Christmas holidays.
After just over three years together, Sarah Silverman has revealed that she and Michael Sheen have broken up after it became apparently too difficult to navigate their long-distance relationship. There doesn't appear to be any hard feelings though, and the pair are likely to stay good friends.
The 47-year-old comedian unveiled the news on Twitter, joking about how they had 'consciously uncoupled' over the Christmas holidays - referencing when Gwyneth Paltrow used the phrase to talk about her separation from Coldplay's Chris Martin in 2014.
Continue reading: Sarah Silverman Announces Split From Michael Sheen... On His Birthday
Sarah Silverman at the 60th Annual Grammy Awards held at Madison Square Garden. Bruno Mars was the most successful winner this year, taking home seven awards altogether including Record of the Year - New York, New York, United States - Sunday 28th January 2018
Faith in humanity: Restored.
It's easy to hit back at online haters disparagingly, especially when you are used to getting that kind of abuse. But Sarah Silverman shocked the internet when she decided to take a different route to tackling the mindset of one of her trolls, and reached out to him with all the sympathy she could muster.
It takes a special kind of person to be able to show generosity to people who seemingly don't deserve it, but the 47-year-old comedian proved doing just that is the key to making the world a better place to live in because it so worked.
Continue reading: How Sarah Silverman's Kindness Turned A Troll Into A Fan
A dramatisation of the real-life clash between tennis icons Billie Jean King and Bobby Riggs, this film is much more than a skilful re-enactment. It's a witty and insightful exploration of the kind of person who chases sporting success and global fame, even when the odds are stacked against them. And it's sharply well-played by Emma Stone and Steve Carell, who bring out the humour and pathos in their characters and the rivalry between them.
In the early 1970s, Billie Jean (Stone) has finally had enough of being treated as a second-class member of the tennis world, since women win just an eighth of what male players get. But the head of the tennis association (Bill Pullman) refuses to budge, so Billie Jean and her publicist (Sarah Silverman) start their own rival ladies' league. Meanwhile, former champion Bobby (Carell) is noisily shouting down this women's movement, claiming he could beat any female player. And while Billie Jean tries to ignore him, she knows that there's only one way to shut him up for good.
Screenwriter Simon Beaufoy (Slumdog Millionaire) packs a lot into two hours, digging beneath the story to explore both of these players in their private lives. Billie Jean is questioning her marriage to Larry (Austin Stowell) as she falls for her hairdresser (Andrea Riseborough). And Bobby's gambling obsession is jeopardising his marriage to Priscilla (Elisabeth Shue). The entire cast is terrific at bringing these people to life with scene-stealing quirks that keep the audience smiling. And both Stone and Carell skilfully reveal the resonant internal journeys King and Riggs are taking even as the situation becomes a full-on media circus.
Continue reading: Battle Of The Sexes Review
Silverman addressed the sexual misconduct allegations against her friend Louis C.K., saying she's "very angry" but also "sad".
Sarah Silverman has delivered an emotional and conflicted response to the sexual misconduct allegations levelled against fellow comedian Louis C.K., saying that she’s “very angry” for the victims and the culture that enabled it, but “also sad, because he’s my friend”.
In a monologue to camera that prefaces this week’s episode of her comedy series ‘I Love You, America’, Silverman admits that it’s difficult to balance her long-term friendship with the disgraced star with the allegations against him – which he himself has admitted are true.
“I’ve of course been asked to comment, and in full honesty I really, I really really really, don’t want to,” the 46 year old says in the clip. “I wish I could sit this one out. But… if it’s mentionable, it’s manageable. So I’m going to address the elephant masturbating in the room.”
Apparently, this offbeat script had been making the rounds in Hollywood for some 20 years as filmmakers struggled to work out how to blend its inventive mismatch of genres. Enter Colin Trevorrow, who's first film Safety Not Included was a mix of comedy, drama and time-travel adventure. In between making blockbusters for the Jurassic and Star Wars franchises, Trevorrow invests this unconventional drama-cum-thriller with plenty of heart, eliciting terrific performances from his central cast. But it never feels very authentic.
The story centres on single mother Susan (Naomi Watts), whose complex life is managed by her genius 11-year-old son Henry (Jaeden Lieberher). Adorable younger brother Peter (Room's Jacob Tremblay) offers plenty of support, but it's Henry who keeps everything running and supports the family with his savvy investments. Then he begins to suspect that his classmate Christina (Maggie Ziegler), who lives next door, is being abused by her stepdad Glenn (Breaking Bad's Dean Norris). But Glenn is the police commissioner, so Henry knows that calling the cops is useless. Instead, he makes an elaborate plan and writes it down in his notebook so his mother can take action.
The film's first half is a fascinating drama about the delicate balance in this unusual family. Beautifully played with layers of resonance by Watts, Lieberher and Tremblay, these are people we would like to know a lot more about, and we settle in to discover their secrets. All three are excellent, continually surprising the audience with insightful character touches that make each person vivid and likeable, even with their flaws. And then the Hitchockian plot kicks in, the suspense gurgles over and everything begins to turn rather implausible. This is kind of the point of the story - that experience is perhaps more important than intelligence - but it's much more difficult to engage with.
Continue reading: The Book Of Henry Review
Henry Carpenter (Jaeden Lieberher) is a genius for his meagre 11 years and the reason why his single mother Susan (Naomi Watts) copes so well taking care of him and her younger son Peter (Jacob Tremblay). He helps her out with all her financial problems, and does his best to keep Peter in line at the same time. But there are more pressing matters on Henry's mind. His next door neighbour and classmate Christina (Maddie Ziegler) is in trouble. She lives with her abusive stepfather Glenn Sickleman (Dean Norris) who also happens to be the police commissioner, make it impossible for Susan and Henry to go to the police about their concerns. However, Henry has it all worked out and has documented an elaborate and inventive plan to rescue Christina in his notebook. Having always put all of her trust in her son, Susan agrees to help him execute the plan.
Continue: The Book Of Henry - Trailer and Clips
Silverman, who plays a troubled mother in the new drama 'I Smile Back', finds the concept of motherhood rather daunting.
Comedian and actress Sarah Silverman says that she would like to have children, but that the idea of being a mother is hugely overwhelming to her.
“You know how some guys have a rubber neck about like hot girls' butts or whatever?” Silverman told E! Online in a short interview. “That's me with babies and toddlers and even like children and young teens. They fortify me. I love them.”
Silverman, 44, made the comments at the premiere of I Smile Back, a new independently-made drama movie in which she stars as a mom of two whose life and marriage deteriorate because of mental illness and addiction.
Continue reading: Sarah Silverman Talks About The Possibility Of Children In The Future
Sarah Silverman , Shayne Coleman - Los Angeles special screening of Broad Green Pictures 'I Smile Back' at the ArcLight Hollywood - Arrivals at ArcLight Hollywood - Hollywood, California - Los Angeles, California, United States - Wednesday 21st October 2015
Sarah Silverman - Sarah Silverman accepts the Breakthrough Performance Award for the film 'I Smile Back' at the 51st Chicago International Film Festival 2015 at AMC River East Theater, Chicago International Film Festival - Chicago, Illinois, United States - Friday 16th October 2015
Sarah Silverman revealed new details about her struggled with depression.
Sarah Silverman has been upfront about her depression in the past but, in a recent interview, Silverman shed new light on her condition and admitted she had lived through some ‘very dark years’.
Continue reading: Sarah Silverman Opens Up About Her Battle With Depression
Laney Brooks seems to be living the American Dream. A beautiful house with two gorgeous children inside and a supportive husband who'll do anything for her. But even this isn't enough to fade the black cloud that continues to hang over her. She is powerless to her own erratic and uninhibited behaviour, losing herself to drug addiction, drinking away each night and spending the night with strangers on a regular basis. Even despite this, she's more scared than your average person might be of losing everything she has, but is reluctant to keep taking her medication and goes against her husband's insistence. She has more personal problems affecting her too, with her estranged father coming back into her life, but this is a demon that she has to battle alone - she just hopes she doesn't lose her family in the meantime.
Continue: I Smile Back Trailer