Litchfield is getting overcrowded with no less than a hundred new inmates getting crammed into the place. Plus, it's not getting any easier for Piper Chapman, who already feels like she's in danger of serious harm most of the time. Now she's got a new enemy within the walls of the Litch who is intent burying her. She may only have a short sentence compared with some of the other inmates, and maybe she's a lot more educated than most of them, but none of that has helped her out yet. There's a new prison guard at the facility too, who is really not getting on well with the female inmates. Meanwhile, Sophia Burset is having a hard time as the only transgender woman on the site, which has always put her as a target for transphobic cattiness but now more so than ever. She's even the victim of a violent attack, and the prejudice threatens her hairstyling business.
Danielle Brooks, Selenis Leyva, Adrienne C. Moore, Yael Stone, Madeline Brewer, Abigail Savage, Annie Golden, Emma Myles, Lin Tucci, Beth Fowler, Dascha Polanco and Lea Delaria in the press room at the 23rd Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards held at The Shrine Expo Hall - Los Angeles, California, United States - Sunday 29th January 2017
Culture Club star Boy George makes his appearance on the red carpet of the 25th Annual GLAAD Media Awards in New York, where he donned a characteristically vibrant ensemble including a pink blazer, a red hat and glittery eyeshadow. Boy George is popularly seen as a gay icon in the media.
'Orange Is the New Black' was honoured at the 25th Annual GLAAD Media Awards in New York and among those who arrived to accept the award were the show's stars Selenis Leyva, Yael Stone, Samira Wiley, Dascha Polanco, Emma Myles and Taryn Manning. The show is a comedy drama based in an American women's prison.
The cast and crew of the new Netflix comedy drama series 'Orange Is The New Black'; including executive producer Jenji Kohan, star Uzo Aduba and author of the original memoir Piper Kerman; talk about the importance of race and sexuality in relation to prison life.
On her birthday, Pamela (Griffiths) wakes up to realize that her life is a mess. She's not thrilled with her job and eats cereal for dinner, but more importantly, she doesn't have a man. In fact, she turned down a proposal some dozen years earlier, a move she now regrets. Surprise! when one day she is hit by a car that is driven by none other than herself -- an unexplained alternate universe dweller/magical leprechaun-type-of-person who accepted the aforementioned proposal to Robert (David Roberts), and with whom she is happily married.
Continue reading: Me Myself I Review
Call it "Sliding Doors" for soccer moms, but "Me Myself I" is the only one of these currently fashionable which-life-is-real? pictures that has at its center a real question in the lives of modern women: Family or Career?
The always wonderful and largely under-appreciated Rachel Griffiths (OK, so she was Oscar nominated for "Hilary and Jackie") stars as Pamela, a laptop-toting workaholic journalist for a Sydney, Australia women's magazine who has a frustratingly empty love life, has just quit smoking 17.5 days ago and is beginning to hear the faint ticking of her biological clock.
Her life is organized in hundreds of Post-It notes. She eats bran cereal with soy milk -- for dinner. She's know for her acerbic sense of humor and for habitually winning professional accolades ("Here's another bloody award for your teen suicide piece," an editor yawns, tossing a statuette on her desk).
Continue reading: Me Myself I Review
Litchfield is getting overcrowded with no less than a hundred new inmates getting crammed into...
What is it about foreigners and alternate reality comedy/dramas? On the heels of Sliding...
Call it "Sliding Doors" for soccer moms, but "Me Myself I" is the only one...