The model will fulfil her ambition to act in a new Sky Arts drama.
Cara Delevingne is to finally make her way into television acting after landing her first major role in an upcoming Sky Arts drama, penned by Tim Firth ('Calendar Girls,' 'Kinky Boots'). The brand new television series will air this year with the 21 year-old model taking centre-stage as one of the main characters.
Cara Delevigne Is To Star In A New Sky Arts Drama.
Entitled Timeless, the series will be broadcast from mid-June this year and will star Cara as a young woman whose soldier fiancé is serving in Afghanistan, bringing challenging times and a closer bond with her great grandmother, played by celebrated British actress Sylvia Syms. It has been described as "an engaging tale of love, loss and hope."
Continue reading: Cara Delevingne To Break Into TV With New Tim Firth Wartime Drama
A perfect example of this ideal is Rebecca Bloomwood. The heroine of P.J. Hogan's adaptation of Sophia Kinsella's Confessions of a Shopaholic, this spunky career gal wants a cushy job, a suave boyfriend, an understanding best bud, and an unlimited credit line... and that's just for starters. Only problem is, Rebecca (played with real drive by Isla Fisher) is neck-deep in debt. She just can't stop spending. When her job as a writer for a gardening rag falls through, she applies at the nation's number one fashion magazine. Named after its editor, Alette Naylor (Kristin Scott Thomas), the job represents the completion of all our heroine's career goals. Sadly, she has to settle for a gig writing at Successful Saving, a financial magazine. Oh, irony! Luckily, it's managed by the humble British hunk Luke Brandon (Hugh Dancy).
Continue reading: Confessions Of A Shopaholic Review
As a rite of passage, American children join the scouts. Older British women, as a similar rite of passage, join the National Federation of Women's Institutes, shortened to the W.I. by its faithful members. The group holds true the notions of enlightenment, fun, and friendship, though lately they've been in a rut. Guest speakers to the group have brought the latest news on cauliflower. Not quite headline-worthy material.
Continue reading: Calendar Girls Review
And apparently, this oddity merited being the subject of a feature film from National Lampoon, the former cultural touchstone that has now become the bottom feeder of American lowbrow humor.
Continue reading: Blackball Review
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