R&B star Mya is seen enjoying a show with two of her girlfriends at the G5ive Lounge in Florida, during the Diva Fridays event. An MC can be seen throwing dollar bills into the air as he entertains the guests, while a pole dancer performs a startlingly athletic move from the top of the pole.
R&B singer Mya showers a dancer with dollar bills as she attends a Diva Fridays night with her friends at the G5ive Lounge in Miami Beach, Florida. She is dressed in bright red dress with her hair pulled back into a high up-do. The venue is a popular Gentleman's Club featuring a series of exotic female entertainers.
The 34 year-old singer adamantly denies dating the rap star, claiming that the false reports "are crafted for ratings & numbers,"
Ongoing rumors about Jay-Z's infidelity don't show signs of easing up, but at least one person can be crossed off the list.
The cheating speculation surrounding the 44 year-old rapper heated up when Beyoncé changed the lyrics of her song 'Resentment' whilst on her On The Run World Tour with her beau.
The lyrics of the 2006 track clearly tell a story of a women who has been cheated on.
Rumours about Jay-Z's infidelity are running amuck but Mya has directly denied the rumours and Beyoncé is seemingly ignoring them.
Mya has denied claims she ever had an affair with Jay-Z. The 34-year-old addressed the rumours when a fan questioned her via Instagram, as the Mail reports. Mya simply replied "Never did, never was, never will."
Beyonce and Jay-Z are currently on their On The Run World Tour.
She continued by emphasising how the rumours had been exacerbated by "illegitimate, thirsty sources" in media reports, which were driven by ratings and by the public's desire to read about scandal. Mya wrote: 'False rumours are crafted for ratings and numbers. And miserable, unhappy people need someone to judge to deter the attention away from their own misery and feel better about their miserable lives. If they did it to Jesus, they'll do it to anyone. God bless.'
Mya Wednesday 19th September 2007 Skool'd event at Sol co-sponsored by Universal Records, HX and Genre Magazines to benefit he Ali Forney Center, New York City's largest LGBT homeless youth shelter program; and New York City, USA
Really, both should've been covered when Miramax reunited Scream's writer and director, Kevin Williamson and Wes Craven. In the Scream trilogy, these uneven artists brought out the best in each other: Williamson's overwritten self-referential dialogue felt smarter braced against Craven-directed tension, which flourished with funny and likable characters. Cursed starts with the likable characters, and then jams on the brakes.
Continue reading: Cursed Review
However, as a still agile Swayze danced with the new movie's star, Romola Garai, it dawned on me: The new movie needed Swayze, or rather his hunky heir. Part of what made the original Dirty Dancing so appealing was Swayze's presence. Physically, you couldn't take your eyes off him, and he had a cool, aloof sex appeal that set up good girl Grey to fall madly in love with him. And Grey did a masterful job falling for his charms, slowly and assuredly.
Continue reading: Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights Review
If you're looking for a review of "Cursed" or "Man of the House" in your newspaper this morning, you're not going to find one -- in any newspaper anywhere. Opening in theaters nationwide today, these two movies have been kept hidden from critics because, to be blunt, the studios think they're garbage and want to rake in as much money as they can before word gets out.
Of course, nobody will admit to this at Dimension Films or Columbia Pictures, which are releasing the junkers. But it's no coincidence that every movie Hollywood doesn't screen in advance -- either by not holding previews until the night before opening or not holding them at all -- is largely lambasted once critics and audiences have caught up with it.
Continue reading: Cursed Review
A warmhearted semi-romance of self-discovery, "Shall We Dance" opens so promisingly that it's a big disappointment when the picture suffers crucial missteps that throw off its entire rhythm.
Richard Gere stars as a melancholy Chicago probate lawyer whose prosaic life (established in an uncommonly affecting voice-over and a perfectly pitched montage of daily routine) gets a secret, seductive pick-me-up when he discovers a passion for ballroom dancing. Riding home on the elevated train day after day, he becomes drawn to a possible kindred spirit, a beautiful stranger (Jennifer Lopez) who seems to be forever staring sadly out a dance-studio window. One day his intuition gets the better of him. He signs up for a dance class to be near her.
As Gere's ennui is only tenuously related to his marriage (to Susan Sarandon), the film does not go the obvious direction with this attraction. But director Peter Chelsom ("Serendipity") and screenwriter Audrey Wells ("Under the Tuscan Sun") find other ways to turn this remake of a mediocre 1997 Japanese film about cultural repression into a wholly Hollywood affair.
Continue reading: Shall We Dance Review
In the middle of the lousy Dirty Dancing: Havana Nights, Patrick Swayze makes an appearance...
Friday, February 25, 2005If you're looking for a review of "Cursed" or "Man of the...