The star slams 'cruel' critics after she revealed how her baby was injured.
Eva Amurri Martino has lashed out at critics who slammed her for talking about how her baby was accidentally dropped by a night nurse, and how the experience has left her feeling more than a little shaken. She is currently experiencing symptoms of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.
Eva Amurri Martino will not justify herself to cruel critics
Martino took to Instagram to tear into people who criticised her for her latest blog post 'The Struggle Is Real'. 'To those who have expressed judgement, cruelty, and criticism of me, my choices, or my fragility during this time - I'm not going to justify myself to you', she said. 'But I sincerely wish that 2017 brings you enough self love and confidence that you no longer feel the need to tear down another person during their darkest moment.'
Continue reading: Eva Amurri Martino Refuses To 'Justify' Herself To Critics
The accident happened just before Thanksgiving, but baby Major James is absolutely fine, according to the actress.
American actress Eva Amurri has revealed that she has been suffering from guilt and depression ever since a night nurse accidentally dropped her newborn baby son, causing him to fracture his skull.
The 31 year old actress gave birth to her son Major James, her second child with husband Kyle Martino after their two year old daughter Marlow Mae, back in October 2016.
However, she revealed in an emotional blog post on New Year’s Day that she’s been hugely affected emotionally after a night nurse she hired to care for the baby fell asleep while holding him, causing him to fall out of her arms and hit his head, in an incident that happened just before Thanksgiving.
The happy couple are now parent to a healthy baby daughter, who weighed in at 6 lbs., 11 oz.
Eva Amurri, the daughter of Hollywood legend Susan Sarandon, is now a mother. The 29 year-old actress and her husband Kyle Martino welcomed their first child into the world together on Saturday (Aug 9th).
Amurri and Martino welcomed their daughter into the world on Saturday
The couple's newborn daughter, Marlowe Mae Martino, weighed in at 6 lbs., 11 oz. Amurri and her NBC Sports broadcaster husband "are thrilled and enjoying the new addition to their family," their rep confirmed to People Magazine.
Emma Watson joins John Krasinski, Julie Bowen, Laura Linney as actors graduating from the school. We look at the other notable alumni.
Like the English elite University hegemony of Oxford and Cambridge, the US Ivy League produces a vast array of talent in various fields. The majority of the political elite pass through the likes of Harvard and Yale amongst scientists, scholars and various minds of significant creative ingenuity.
Watson joins an impressive list of Brown alumni.
Founded in 1764, before the US was even granted its independence from the British Empire, The Rhode Island institution has attracted an alumni that has changed the face of the country, as well as the world, on various levels. Contemporarily, Brown has been a notable site of emerging acting talent, the most high-profile case of which has been Emma Watson’s stint at the academic utopia. We look at a selection notable alumni who have penetrated into the sphere of popular culture as actors and entertainers after enjoying stints at the University:
Continue reading: What Is It About Brown University? Famous Alumni
Brian Grazer, Keli Lee, Eva Amurri and Kyle Martino - Brian Grazer, Keli Lee, Eva Amurri, Kyle Martino Sunday 21st October 2012 9th Annual Alfred Mann Foundation 'Innovation And Inspiration' Gala at The Barker Hanger - Arrivals
All of these stories take place in Manhattan, with only one or two brief forays into other boroughs, and they all centre around relatively well-off people, mainly white or Asian. They're also quite serious and emotional, with only brief moments of humour dotted here and there, although some make us smile more than others. Each is about a male-female relationship--marriages, brief encounters, possibilities, life-long companionship. Most have a somewhat gimmicky twist, and a few are intriguingly oblique.
Continue reading: New York, I Love You Review
Strangely, however, Durst's career has been hit with a severe case of chronological fatigue. Last year, Durst directed Ice Cube in the lethargic teen-football weepie The Longshots, which would make him a filmmaker only in so much as he knew how to turn on a camera. That was his second film, however. His first film, The Education of Charlie Banks, premiered at the 2007 Tribeca Film Festival to mostly favorable reviews but didn't receive U.S. distribution. That is, until earlier this year, when Anchor Bay picked up the tab.
Continue reading: The Education Of Charlie Banks Review
This is all just prelude to a by-the-numbers story wherein Mary, a member of the coolest clique at American Eagle Christian High - the Christian Jewels, who have a band and their own pendants - gets booted from paradise by the clique's leader, Hilary Faye (Mandy Moore), as tan as she is vicious, after Mary starts questioning their judgmental attitudes. Fortunately, there's a pair of rebels to cushion Mary's fall: Hilary Faye's wheelchair-bound brother and a secret non-Christian, Roland (Macauley Culkin), and his girlfriend, the school's "only Jewish," Cassandra (Eva Amurri). While Culkin's sly, sleepy asides provide some of Saved!'s better moments, Amurri is just as much a shambling, bug-eyed, and hyperactive mess as she was in The Banger Sisters (if it's not overacting, it ain't acting, apparently). Mary has to hide her pregnancy from the school's eagle-eyed Biblethumpers, enduring Hilary Faye's hypocritical assaults, and hoping that the cute missionary skater and pastor's kid Patrick (Patrick Fugit) will ask her to prom. Will Mary keep the baby? Will Hilary Faye be allowed to be such a bitch? What would Jesus do? And will there be a shopping montage?
Continue reading: Saved! Review
The scenario give us Elizabeth James Tivey (Brooke Adams, Invasion of the Body Snatchers, Gas Food Lodging), an actress who gave up her career to raise daughter Sara (perky, energetic Eva Amurri, The Banger Sisters). Now she's somewhat older than when she was a boxoffice draw, with a head of grey hair instead of the alluring black that made her a knockout. 16-year-old Sara doesn't want to pursue the professional career mom is pushing for her. Instead, she's into becoming a beautician and sees mom as the perfect practice model. To make mom glamorous again (get it? the title?), she brings on brushes, wigs, and face lifts.
Continue reading: Made-Up Review
Convinced she was doing God's work by sleeping with her fey ice-skater boyfriend to keep him from "turning gay," blissfully naive and blindly devotional Mary (Jena Malone) is now a knocked-up senior at American Eagle Christian Academy -- and suddenly having dark-comedy doubts about everything she's been taught to believe.
This is the foundation of "Saved!," an incisively wry, low-key indie that almost -- almost -- manages to deliver its sardonically tart message of tolerance without making one-dimensional cartoons out of its judgmental, Bible-beating antagonists.
Co-written and directed by first-time filmmaker Brian Dannelly (who attended a Catholic elementary school, a Jewish summer camp and a Baptist high school while growing up), "Saved!" is narrated from Mary's point of view as she navigates a snake pit of high school gossip dangerously coupled with religious self-righteousness.
Continue reading: Saved! Review
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