The actor was struck on the head by a set piece and broke his nose in two places.
‘Prison Break’ actor Dominic Purcell is recovering after a serious on set injury, where an iron bar fell on his head, breaking his nose in two places. Sharing a photo of his bandaged nose on Instagram, the actor said he was ‘stoked’ to be alive and would be back at work asap.
The actor opens up about his struggles with comfort eating and depression.
TV star Wentworth Miller speaks out against the recently circulated fat-shaming meme featuring him carrying a little more weight than usual by opening up about his struggles with depression and suicidal thoughts a few years ago, and admitting that the comments still hurt to see.
Wentworth Miller opens up about suicidal struggles
The 'Prison Break' actor shared his experiences on Facebook, alongside the meme itself which was originally posted by The LAD Bible. Featuring a shot of him looking slim and toned in a 'Prison Break' promo next to a shot which sees him with a fuller figure in the street, the meme was cruelly captioned 'When you break out of prison and find out about McDonald's monopoly...'
Hawkman and Hawkgirl join Rip Hunter on his vengeful quest.
The fun never stops for DC fans. While currently mid-way through season two of 'The Flash' and season four of 'Arrow', you can now explore what some of those epic minor characters are up to in the spin-off crossover series 'Legends of Tomorrow', which premiere yesterday (January 21st 2016) on The CW.
Meet the Legends of Tomorrow
From the producers of 'Arrow', 'The Flash' and 'Supergirl', 'Legends of Tomorrow' only gives you brief glimpses of Oliver Queen and Barry Allen because this show is focused on the time-travelling inventor Rip Hunter (Arthur Darvill) and his motley crew of superheroes and rogues. They're on a mission to save the future of mankind after it's revealed that Vandal Savage (Casper Crump) - who has already appeared on both 'Arrow' and 'The Flash' - has managed to dominate it 150 years into the future.
Wentworth Miller turned his own turbulent past into an inspirational story during a recent HRC event.
Like many teenagers, Prison Break star Wentworth Miller had a tough time growing up, particularly because he was struggling with his sexuality for a long time. During his speech at a recent Human Rights Campaign gala in Seattle, Miller revealed some of the darker moments of his life.
Miller wasn't always as happy and successful as he is now.
"The first time I tried to kill myself I was 15," he said via E!News. "I waited until my family went away for the weekend and I was alone in the house and I swallowed a bottle of pills. I don't remember what happened over the next couple days, but I'm pretty sure come Monday morning I was on a bus back to school pretending everything was fine. And when someone asked me if that was a cry for help, I say no, because I told no one."
Wentworth Miller came out as gay last month, ending years of secret turmoil.
For years, Wentworth Miller was the cerebral heavily tattooed Michael Schofield on Fox's drama Prison Break. Men wanted to be him, women wanted to be with him, and Miller appeared to have American television, and potentially Hollywood at his feet.
However, it didn't all go to plan for the actor. Post Prison Break, the top scripts didn't fly through the letterbox and Miller turned to screenwriting, penning the Nicole Kidman-starring Stoker under a pseudonym.
Last month, Miller came out as gay when he posted a letter on GLAAD's website declining an invitation to attend the St Petersburg International Film Festival because he felt "deeply troubled" by the government's treatment of its gay citizens. Last year, Russia banned "propaganda of nontraditional sexual relations."
Continue reading: Wentworth Miller On Suicide Attempts And Coming Out In Hollywood
The recently outed actor has spoken of his suicide attempts as he tried to come to terms with his sexuality in his teens
Wentworth Miller became an iconic figure within the LGBT community earlier this year when he published a letter to officials at the St Petersburg Film Festival; turning down their invitation to attend the event as well as publicly outing himself at the same time. As comfortable as he now seems, things weren't always like this for Wentworth, as the actor has revealed over the weekend.
Miller has been commended for his response to the crisis in Russia
Continue reading: Wentworth Miller Recalls His Suicide Nightmare
Not verbatim, but you get the point
Alright, so he didn’t quite say it like that, but Wentworth Miller has sent a message out to Russia and their homophobic regime by coming out as gay and declining an invitation to the St Petesburg Film Festival.
"As someone who has enjoyed visiting Russia in the past and can also claim a degree of Russian ancestry, it would make me happy to say yes," Miller wrote in the letter, posted on GLAAD's website. See, it’s a little more eloquent than out headline. "However, as a gay man, I must decline."
Miller is known for his hard-as-nails role in Prison Break, a hard-hitting boxset crime drama that doesn’t hold back on the violence. Miller added he was "deeply troubled by the current attitude toward and treatment of gay men and women by the Russian government," and did not want attend an event in a country where "people like myself are being systematically denied their basic right to live and love openly".
Wentworth Miller has declined an invitation to be honored at a St Petersburg film festival.
Prison Break actor Wentworth Miller has refused an invitation to a film festival in St Petersburg over Russia's new anti-gay laws. Announcing himself "as a gay man," the actor said he was "deeply troubled" by current attitudes in Russia and would not be attending the event, where he was due to be honored.
In June, the Russian parliament backed a bill which prescribed heavy fines for anyone organising a gay pride event, or providing information about homosexuality to people under 18.
"I am deeply troubled by the current attitude toward and treatment of gay men and women by the Russian government," wrote Wentworth, 41, in a letter posted on GLAAD's (Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation) website. "The situation is in no way acceptable."
Continue reading: As Wentworth Miller Comes Out As Gay, We Remember 'Prison Break'
The TV star declined an invitation to the country
From the outside looking in, Russia have forged a rather unwelcome reputation as a homophobic nation, probably due to their extremist, homophobic laws, which can also see people improvised for speaking out against the regime. Stephen Fry likened the treatment of homosexuality in Russia to that of Judaism in Nazi Germany and the invaded countries. Now another openly celebrity – Prison Break’s Wentworth Miller – has spoken out via the medium of an open letter, in which he came out as gay.
Wentworth Miller Came Out As Gay This Week
“As a gay man, I must decline,” he wrote, replying to an invitation to the St Petersburg Film Festival; his letter was made public by the campaigning group GLAAD. “I am deeply troubled by the current attitude toward and treatment of gay men and women by the Russian government,” Wentworth added.
Continue reading: Prison Break's Wentworth Miller Comes Out To Protest Russia's Regime
Wentworth Miller has penned a letter declining an invitation to a Russian film festival in protest to Russia's latest anti-LGBT laws. Miller felt that in "all good conscience" he could not, "as a gay man" celebrate in the country when same-sex couples across the country were being persecuted.
Wentworth Miller, the actor best known for his starring role in Prison Break, has come out as gay. The 41-year-old revealed his sexuality in response to an invitation from St. Petersburg Annual Film Festival. Miller penned an open letter, which can be viewed on GLAAD, to the film festival's organiser Maria Averbakh. Miller has declined the invitation as a means of protesting the Russian government's recent laws.
Wentworth Miller has revealed he is gay.
These include the prohibiting of same-sex couples were adopting a child and a ban on pro LGBT propaganda. As a result of such persecution, there has been a rise in anti-LGBT violence.
You could argue that this film is all lurid style over substance, but there's actually a lot going on behind the stunningly gorgeous imagery. Korean director Park (Oldboy) beings his lavish visual approach to this Hitchcockian story about a family infiltrated by a predator. Packed with references to iconic movies and books, the film is heightened and deranged, and its intense moodiness gets under the skin.
It centres on 18-year-old India Stoker (Wasikowska), distraught after the death of her beloved father (Mulroney). Without him to soften her, she's also even angrier than usual at her needy mother Evie (Kidman). Then the charming, handsome Uncle Charlie (Goode) turns up at the funeral and moves in to help them grieve. Actually he seems to be trying to seduce Evie, who is flattered by his attention. But the housekeeper (Somerville) and an auntie (Weaver) don't stick around long enough to see what's really going on, and it becomes clear that Charlie actually has his sights set on India.
Both the script and the direction continually echo familiar literary and cinematic icons, from the family's name to the Shakespearean family plot to the prowling interloper (see Robert Mitchum in the 1950s classic The Night of the Hunter). Director Park's camera prowls through the house like a ghost, catching tiny details in every lushly designed scene while finding all kinds of shadings in the performances. Wasikowska is terrific as the sensitive, rather cruel young woman at the centre of the storm, while Kidman steals her scenes with a haunted, conflicted performance. Between them, Goode is almost painfully seductive. And clearly dangerous.
Continue reading: Stoker Review
The star-studded horror movie Stoker has been in the pipeline for over two years. With an almost unrecognisable Mia Wasikowska in the ever so creepy lead, along with Nicole Kidman, Matthew Goode and Jacki Weaver as support, Stoker has already begun to make waves, enjoying a successful premier at the Sundance Film Festival.
Prison Break's Wentworth Miller wrote the script way back in 2010, along with a potential prequel, which he sent out under a pseudonym, reportedly due to him wanting to hear a fair verdict rather than one based on his fame. The outcome was it being listed as one of 2010's 10 best screenplays gone un-produced. All that has been put to rights, with a great cast and an exemplary director, Oldboy's Park Chan-wook.
Continue reading: Nicole Kidman Stars In 'Stoker', Sundance Reviews Are In (TRAILER)
Milla Jovich returns as Alice, one of her most loved characters, in Resident Evil: Afterlife. Continuing on her search to find and help rescue survivors of the lethal virus outbreak she travels to LA. Alice finds herself in a city overrun by the undead and more importantly she also finds the Umbrella corporations base.
Continue: Resident Evil: Afterlife Trailer
Amaury Nolasco and Wentworth Miller - Amaury Nolasco, Sarah Wayne Callies, Wentworth Miller and Dominic Purcell New York City, USA - 2008 FOX Upfront at Wollman Rink in Central Park - Arrivals Thursday 15th May 2008
Anthony Hopkins is Coleman Silk, a Classics professor at a Massachusetts university, who, because of an alleged racial epithet (he refers to delinquent African-American students as "spooks"), is not only forced into early retirement, but also into unexpected bachelorhood after his wife suddenly drops dead from the news. Coleman is an erudite Jewish man who harbors a great secret about his past, and soon his tortured life has become intertwined with kindred souls. He befriends the reclusive Nathan Zuckerman (Gary Sinise), a novelist who has retired to a remote cabin after a cancer scare has left him petrified of his own mortality. Soon afterwards, he meets a striking post office janitor named Faunia Farley (Nicole Kidman), who, because of a former marriage and a terrible accident, fervently shuns the outside world. Coleman and Faunia strike up a May-December romance, much to the chagrin of both Faunia's loco ex-husband Lester (Ed Harris) and a community whose fascination with Clinton's sexual indiscretions hints at an illogical obsession with political correctness.
Continue reading: The Human Stain Review
Director Robert Benton's quietly compelling adaptation of Philip Roth's novel "The Human Stain" has two conspicuous problems: The very beginning and the very end, both of which are such arrant cinematic affectations that I knew immediately -- without ever having read the book -- the scenes were supplements of the screenplay.
The film opens with a flash-forward revealing its two main characters in a car crash on an icy road. This disclosure has the opposite of its intended effect -- it squelches half the story's escalating tension because you already know what's coming, even if you don't immediately know the ultimate fate of the people in the car.
The faux pas at the end of the picture is that Benton overshoots a perfect finale (the last scene from the novel, I've since learned) for the sake of a heartstring-tugging Hollywood epilogue.
Continue reading: The Human Stain Review
Date of birth
2nd June, 1972
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You could argue that this film is all lurid style over substance, but there's actually...
Milla Jovich returns as Alice, one of her most loved characters, in Resident Evil: Afterlife....
Miramax makes its initial bid for Oscar gold with The Human Stain, Robert Benton's torpid...