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Celebrity news and blog articles from The Huffington Post

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    If you thought Bryan Cranston was finished nabbing all the Emmy awards when "Breaking Bad" finished,  were you ever wrong. Cranston is headed back to the small screen with HBO's adaptation of "All the Way," and by the looks of the first photo from the film, Cranston is sure to get some 2017 Emmys love.


    People revealed the first photo of Cranston as President Lyndon B. Johnson in "All the Way," a role he played on Broadway and earned the Tony for. The photo is so convincing that it might make you do a double-take, but yup, that's definitely Cranston under all that makeup.





    "All the Way" director Jay Roach told the magazine, "Physically and emotionally Bryan completely channels LBJ." In The Hollywood Reporter's recent cover story on Cranston, the actor spoke about portraying the "bigger-than life character" in the HBO film. "I think 'All the Way' introduces another generation and reminds the generation that was alive then just how deep his accomplishments were," Cranston said.


    For more, head to People and The Hollywood Reporter.


    "All the Way" premieres in 2016 on HBO.


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    Robert Pattinson took a page out of the Taylor Swift handbook, and crashed a couple's wedding. 


    The "Twilight" actor was recently in Belfast, Ireland, where he was spotted by a newlywed couple, Tom and Sarah Lenihan; the pair were celebrating their nuptials with friends at the Culloden Hotel. 


    Various sites are reporting that about 20 bridesmaids swarmed Pattinson (who's sporting quite the hefty beard these days) and asked him to take photos with them. He agreed and proceeded to pose for pics with members of the bridal party, as well as the bride and groom. (Technically, they crashed his solo party -- he was apparently just grabbing a drink at the bar -- but the fact that he hung around for photos is still pretty awesome.)


    Wedding guest Rachel Reid snapped an adorable selfie with RPatz and the bride, and shared it on her Instagram page.



    #robertpattinson #northernireland #cullodenhotel #tomandsarahswedding #celebrities

    A photo posted by rachelreid76 (@rachelreid76) on



    Reid's husband Jamie, who was also at the wedding, told Belfast Live, "I'm really not into that sort of thing but I said to Rachel to take my phone and work away and she started snapping away. Robert Pattinson was lovely, he was having a pint and he could have said no but he didn't." 


    The actor wasn't the only famous face to make an appearance at the couple's wedding. According to Christine Neal, one of the couple's wedding photographers, they also ran into Danny O'Donoghue of The Script (top photo, third from the left). 



    That's one way to kick off your marriage. Congrats to the happy couple!


     


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    Ellen Degeneres just reached a new level of awesome. The comedian and talk show host teamed up with Gap to launch GapKids x ED, which is described on the company's site as "a collaboration dedicated to supporting girls just as they are, whether they skateboard or dance, wear dresses or jeans, build forts or paint rainbows, or everything in between. We encourage girls everywhere to take pride in what makes them unique."




    The clothing line includes fun T-shirts with empowering messages, comfy pants, dresses and fierce jackets, as well as accessories like hats, bags and decorative patches. An ad campaign features “inspiring real-life girls” like the Pink Helmet Posse skateboarders, a professional drummer and a 9-year-old prosthetic hand engineer.


    "We focus so much on our differences, and that is creating a lot of chaos and negativity and bullying in the world," Degeneres says in a promotional video. "And I think that if we focus on what we all have in common which is ‘we all just want to be happy’ that would be a lot better."




    In an interview with British Vogue, Ellen spoke about the message behind the clothing collection. "I know from my own experience that nothing makes you feel better than being who you are and celebrating what makes you unique," she said, adding, "I think if we shine a light on real girls doing incredible things, that'll encourage other girls and boys to do incredible things, and that'll encourage even more people to do incredible things, and eventually the world will be a more incredibler place."


    Right on!


    H/T The Advocate


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    Taylor Swift debuted her new video for "Wildest Dreams" at the MTV Video Music Awards on Sunday, and soon after was met with an slew of controversy. Multiple media outlets described the music video, which features Swift and Scott Eastwood shooting a fake movie somewhere in colonial-era Africa, as  "racist" and condemed it for romanticizing white colonialism. NPR slammed the video for it's nearly all-white cast in the African landscapes, writing, "We are shocked to think that in 2015, Taylor Swift, her record label and her video production group would think it was OK to film a video that presents a glamorous version of the white colonial fantasy of Africa."


    But the video's director, Joseph Kahn, seems to think all of the controversy and claims of racism are refuted by one simple fact: a black woman produced the video. But not just any black woman, a "super hot" one. 





    So it totally can't be racist, right? Especially since she's not just kinda hot or lukewarm hot. Solid defense, dude. 


    Swift has yet to speak out about the controversy, but at least we now have some advice for filmmakers. Just hire a good-looking black woman to work on all of your projects and feel free to be as racist and sexist as possible. Free pass!


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    Retired American tennis player Andy Roddick won't be playing at the U.S. Open this year (despite the best wishes of some fans), but he is watching the matches closely, especially those of Serena Williams, the tournament's defending champion -- the only champion who's been forced to deflect accusations of match-fixing and body-shaming takedowns, seemingly all at once.


    At the U.S. Open, Williams is attempting to win her 22nd career Grand Slam title to tie Steffi Graf for second all-time, which would also give her a true calendar year Grand Slam -- the first since Graf did it in 1988. With so much history on the line for Williams, Roddick voiced his support for her in an interview with The New York Observer published on Wednesday.


    Roddick, who's been best friends with Williams since they were 8 years old, reflected on their journey together, noting that he faced far less criticism over the years for his outlandish behavior compared to her (emphasis ours).



    To see her come from the 10-year-old with beads in her hair -- I mean [expletive], just to see her become just this complete icon and the best female athlete of all time. I love the respect she’s getting this week in the lead-up too. She has the support of an entire country. We threw lots of fits on the court. I was a [jerk] a lot of the time, and I didn’t get a quarter of the criticism that she ever got. To see her at this moment, and on the precipice of doing something great, and that will be remembered forever, it’s just so cool. I’m so happy for her, and I hope she does it.”



    Throughout his professional tennis career, Roddick was poorly tempered and indignant to entire legions of tennis officials. He even tried to fight Novak Djokovic in the U.S. Open locker room in 2013. In press conferences and at events, Roddick was known for brushing it all away with self-deprecating humor, escaping harsh media criticism while he racked up fines for his antics. Generally, any time Roddick had displayed disrespectful behavior, he's been able to simply exit the moment by leveraging his privilege as a white male in a sport that's long been dominated, culturally and in terms of record holders, by white males. 



    Ultimately, Roddick's bad-boy image isn't anything that he can't joke about. In fact, he did just that in February, reading a tongue-in-cheek apology note to tennis officials he's abused over the years on Fox Sports Live. And it was funny, too! The ability to candidly joke about one's multiple public meltdowns and takedowns of officials on the court is not something that's ever been afforded to Williams, a vastly more accomplished professional than Roddick.


    As Roddick pointed out to The New York Observer, Williams simply gets criticized more for doing less. Claudia Rankine dutifully explored why that is in her August New York Times Magazine piece on Williams, noting attacks on Williams and her body have often come in the form of blissfully wrapped and coded racist sentiments. 



    Imagine that you’re the player John McEnroe recently described as ‘‘the greatest player, I think, that ever lived.’’ Imagine that, despite all this, there were so many bad calls against you, you were given as one reason video replay needed to be used on the courts. Imagine that you have to contend with critiques of your body that perpetuate racist notions that black women are hypermasculine and unattractive. Imagine being asked to comment at a news conference before a tournament because the president of the Russian Tennis Federation, Shamil Tarpischev, has described you and your sister as ‘‘brothers’’ who are ‘‘scary’’ to look at. Imagine.



    What Rankine describes is not impossible to imagine, because, as Roddick inferred, this shit's been happening. Time and time again.


    It just took one black woman, a 21-time Grand Slam winner, and her imminent future as tennis' G.O.A.T. for us to earnestly talk about it.


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    Wendy Williams was not impressed by Nicki Minaj's brash confrontation with Miley Cyrus at MTV's VMAs on Sunday. 


    Although Minaj officially put one feud to rest during the award show, she had some strong words for Cyrus, calling her a "b**ch" for her comments about the rapper in The New York Times.


    In an interview with HuffPost Live on Wednesday, Williams explained why she considered the clash to be in poor taste.


    "I was very disappointed in Nicki and I don't have an opinion on either one of the girls -- bad, good or indifferent, they're both talented in their own way, she told host Caroline Modarressy-Tehrani. "I just feel that Nicki is like twice Miley Cyrus' age and it would have been nice if Nicki would have just taken her award, rolled her eyes and looked at the camera and then kept it moving."


    Bottom line? Williams hoped Minaj would take the high road. 


    "Who fights with kids?" she asked.


    Watch the full HuffPost Live conversation with "Death by Gossip" host Wendy Williams here.


    Sign up here for Live Today, HuffPost Live’s morning email that will let you know the newsmakers, celebrities and politicians joining us that day and give you the best clips from the day before.


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    LOS ANGELES (AP) — Dean Jones, whose boyish good looks and all-American manner made him Disney's favorite young actor for such lighthearted films as "That Darn Cat!" and "The Love Bug," died of Parkinson's disease in Los Angeles on Sept. 1. He was 84.


    Publicist Richard Hoffman announced Jones' passing on Wednesday.


    Jones' long association with The Walt Disney Co. began after he received an unexpected call from Walt Disney himself, who praised his work on the TV show "Ensign O'Toole," noting it had "some good closing sequences." Jones, himself a former Navy man, played the title role in the 1962 sitcom.


    Jones puzzled over Disney's remark until it occurred to him that "Ensign O'Toole" preceded Disney's own Sunday night show on NBC, and he realized Disney probably only watched each episode's ending.


    Two years later, Jones heard from Disney again, calling this time to offer him a role in "That Darn Cat!" opposite ingénue Hayley Mills. His FBI agent Zeke Kelso follows a crime-solving cat that leads him to a pair of bank robbers.


    Released in 1965, it would the first of 10 Disney films Jones would make, most of them in the supernatural vein.


    "I see something in them that is pure form. Just entertainment. No preaching," he told the Los Angeles Times. "We're always looking for social significance but maybe people just like to be entertained."


    "The Love Bug" (1969) was the most successful of the genre, with Jones playing a struggling race-driver who acquires a Volkswagen that wins races for him. The Bug, named Herbie, has hidden human traits, and when it feels unappreciated it disappears. Jones must rescue Herbie from the hands of his nefarious rival and issue the car an apology before it wins the big race for him.


    After "The Love Bug," Jones returned to the stage, winning the lead role of Robert in "Company," Stephen Sondheim's now-classic musical about marital angst, Manhattan-style. He withdrew from the 1970 production after a short time, citing family problems, but he is heard on the Grammy-winning Broadway cast album.


    He had actually begun his career as a singer before going on to appear in a string of mostly forgettable films throughout the 1950s. A notable exception was 1957's "Jailhouse Rock," one of Elvis Presley's best-remembered vehicles, in which Jones had a small role as a disc jockey.


    In 1960, Jones made his Broadway debut with Jane Fonda in "There Was a Little Girl," playing Fonda's boyfriend in a short-lived drama about the rape of a young woman.


    He had better luck on Broadway later in 1960, when he appeared in the hit comedy "Under the Yum Yum Tree." Sparring with Gig Young, who played a comically wolfish character, Jones had "the right blend of sturdiness and lightness," The New York Times wrote.


    He returned to Hollywood to make the film version of "Under the Yum Yum Tree" and to star in television's "Ensign O'Toole" from 1962 to 1964. He also reteamed with Fonda for the film version of a racy stage comedy, "Any Wednesday."


    It was in Disney's gentle family comedies, however, that Jones truly hit his stride. Walt Disney himself died in 1966, but the studio and its style of film lived on.


    In "Monkeys, Go Home," Jones tried to teach four monkeys to pick grapes at a French vineyard he inherited. In "Million Dollar Duck," he was a scientist with a duck that began laying golden eggs after being doused with radiation.


    He returned to the Disney studio in 1977 for one more film, "Herbie Goes to Monte Carlo."


    Twenty years later, he had smaller parts in the remake of "That Darn Cat" and the TV version of "The Love Bug."


    He worked regularly into his 70s, appearing often on TV and in films. His later credits included "St. John in Exile," ''Beethoven" and "Other People's Money."


    In 1969, he was host of a TV variety show, "What's It All About, World?" But he said delivering jokes, stand-up comedy style, was not really his forte. "My bag is acting or getting into an amusing situation and then sharing my amusement," he told the Los Angeles Times. "I can sense a situation or a character much better than I can sense a line."


    Dean Carroll Jones left his hometown of Decatur, Alabama, at 15, supporting himself by picking cotton and cutting timber until he landed a job as a singer in a New Orleans nightclub. When the club closed, he returned to Decatur to finish high school.


    After studying voice at Asbury University in Kentucky, he spent four years in the Navy. Soon after his release, he was signed by MGM, and it appeared for a time that he was being groomed as a possible successor to James Dean.


    Jones married Mae Entwisle, a onetime Miss San Diego, in 1954, and the couple had two daughters, Carol and Deanna. He and his second wife, Lory, had a son, Michael.


    Over the course of his career, he'd appear in 46 films and five Broadway shows. In 1995, Jones was honored by his longtime employers with a spot in the Disney Legends Hall of Fame.


    Jones is survived by Lory, his wife of 42 years; three children; 8 grandchildren; and 3 great-grandchildren.


     


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    TMZ has obtained a report from the Weld County Coroner in Colorado, which ruled that actress Amanda Peterson died from a accidental drug overdose


    Peterson, who was best known for her role opposite Patrick Dempsey in the 1987 teen movie "Can't Buy Me Love,"  died at the age of 43. Her body was discovered in her home in Colorado home on July 5 after her family hadn't heard from her in two days.  


     According to the toxicology report the actress had several prescription drugs in her system including,  anti-psychotic medication,anti-anxiety medication, opiates and marijuana at her time of death.


    The coroner additionally noted in the report that Peterson was self-medicating with morphine to control pain and died of respiratory failure brought on by a "morphine effect."




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    Get ready for a serious earworm infection.


    A new mashup video of Kanye West dancing at the VMAs on Sunday makes it appear as if he's grooving to "Fruit Salad" by the preschool-friendly Wiggles. 


    "Fruit salad... yummy yummy... fruit salad... yummy yummy." 


    Even John Legend seems to be getting in on the act. 


    West's appearance at the VMAs has given the Internet meme machine plenty of new fodder, including clips that make his speech seem like a stand-up routine and one with Seinfeld music mixed in. 


    If you can't get "Fruit Salad" out of your head, try this trick.




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    What did it mean? Well, Justin Bieber is finally explaining.


    In an emotional trip to "The Tonight Show," Biebs opened up to Jimmy Fallon about why he cried at the end of his VMAs performance. 


    "I just wasn’t expecting them to support me in the way they did," Bieber explained of the audience. The singer was almost at a loss for words as he talked about how he had been booed at his last award show appearance and was feeling overwhelmed by everything, later adding, "I just put everything on the line."


    "Plus your junk was being pulled by the harness," Fallon chimed in.


    "It was, right?" said Bieber.


    Gossip Cop previously reported a source close to Bieber told them a similar story about why the singer cried, but this is the first time hearing it from Biebs. In any case, Bieber is back on top. Fallon says his new single "What Do You Mean?" was the fastest song to reach number one on iTunes, so clearly the people like when Biebs gets real.


    Still, maybe they can loosen that harness up a little bit next time.




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    Lucille Ball is the latest star to get the biopic treatment, with Cate Blanchett slated to take on the lead role and Aaron Sorkin penning the script.  


    Ball's two children, Lucie Arnaz and Desi Arnaz Jr., are producing the project, according to The Wrap, which will focus on their mother's career and marriage to their father, "I Love Lucy" co-star Desi Arnaz. Arnaz played Ricky Ricardo -- an exaggerated, fictitious version of himself -- on the sitcom. 


    The Sony-based company Escape Artists will produce the film, though there's no word yet on when it will be released. 


    Ball's life has been memorialized onscreen before, but not quite at this scale. Back in 1991, CBS aired "Lucy and Desi: Before the Laughter," and then in 2003, CBS distributed the simply titled "Lucy," which The New York Times called "neither offensive or laughably bad," but, "respectful and a bit dull."


    Hopefully this project gets all the love it deserves. 


    H/T to The Wrap.


     


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    Anne Hathaway is not denying the nature of competition and ageism in Hollywood today. 


    "'I hate to admit it, but it’s true -- there are fewer roles and the competition is just as fierce as ever," Hathaway told Glamour U.K., per the Daily Mail. "I look around at my peers and I’m so blown away by their talent and their beauty and their cool style, as well as their ability to be an actress and be a movie star and be good at it. I mean, they’re so good and we’re all trying to get the same parts." 


    However, the 32-year-old, who stars alongside Robert De Niro in this month's "The Intern," isn't necessarily complaining. She herself was 20-something landing roles written for women more than twice her age. 


    "I can't complain about it because I benefited from it," she added. "When I was in my early twenties, parts would be written for women in their fifties and I would get them. And now I'm in my early thirties and I'm like, 'Why did that 24-year-old get that part?' I was that 24-year-old once, I can't be upset about it, it's the way things are. All I can do right now is think that thankfully you have built up perhaps a little bit of cachet and can tell stories that interest you and if people go to see them you'll be allowed to make more."


    Read more over at Glamour U.K



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    Do you ever find yourself having nostalgic conversations about how great '90s Nickelodeon was? Do you ever think, "Wow, I feel bad for kids today who don't have shows like 'Rugrats' and 'Aaahh!! Real Monsters'"? Us, too. But there's still hope.


    The good news is Nickelodeon might be bringing back your favorite childhood classics. The possible bad news? We're not sure how they're bringing them back.


    According to Variety, Nickelodeon is considering reviving classics that might include "Rugrats," "Hey Arnold!," "You Can’t Do That on Television" and "Victorious." Russell Hicks, president of content and development at the network, told the trade, "We are looking at our library to bring back ideas, shows that were loved, in a fresh new way."


    The network was quiet about what exactly a "fresh new way" could entail, but Variety suggested the array of series could be revived as movies or specials. Here's to hoping that Nickelodeon doesn't ruin our childhood favorites with spinoffs or remakes -- maybe just give us some reruns? But if this does happen, we'd like to make a few formal requests. How about some love for "The Angry Beavers" and "Rocko's Modern Life," Nick? Might we suggest an "All That" reunion or a reboot of "Legends of the Hidden Temple"? Blue Barracudas all the way.


    For more, head to Variety.


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    Kate Hudson and Jennifer Aniston are beginning work on their new film "Mother's Day," but first, they had to take a selfie. 


    The "Almost Famous" actress shared a snap of her and the former "Friends" star on Instagram, giving her followers a little behind-the-scenes glimpse at the duo's upcoming film. Hudson captioned the pic, "Day 1: Who's that gorgeous lady peekin over my shoulder #SuchFun #GirlsAtWork #MothersDayMovie #LetsConvinceJenToGetOnInstagram ."


    Aside from the fact that Hudson clearly used a filter, the two ladies are glowing. 



    A photo posted by Kate Hudson (@katehudson) on



     


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    Asa Butterfield ("Hugo," "Ender's Game") plays a young genius mathematician who struggles with social interactions and relationships in "A Brilliant Young Mind."


    From director Morgan Matthews and writer James Graham, the film, inspired by true events, follows Butterfield's Nathan as he travels from England to Taiwan to train for the U.K.'s national team at the International Mathematics Olympiad (IMO). In an exclusive clip from the movie, Nathan arrives at the airport with his widowed mother (Sally Hawkins) and his teacher (Rafe Spall). The group meets up with Eddie Marsan's IMO squad leader Richard, who helps push Nathan to realize his potential. "A Brilliant Young Mind" opens Sept. 11.




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    Amy Schumer just won Throwback Thursday. 


    The writer/actor/comedian/STAR shared a pic from her childhood, in which she dances in the best, most classic '80s dress that could ever grace a family photo album. 





    Judging from the #roadmanager hashtag, the adorable little creature on the left is a tiny version of Schumer's sister, Kim Caramele. These days, Caramele works as Schumer's road manager, and collaborated with her on projects like "Inside Amy Schumer" and "Trainwreck."


    That was them then. This is them now:



    A video posted by @amyschumer on



     


     



    A photo posted by @amyschumer on



     


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    Prepare the way, rhythm nation: Janet Jackson's comeback is all the more official. 


    A video of the opening number from Jackson's newly launched world tour appeared online on Tuesday, showing Missy Elliott projected onto the stage's screens. Now the tracklist for the singer's new album, "Unbreakable," has been released, and it confirms that the duo do indeed have a collaboration on the horizon. They previously teamed up for a gritty remix of the 2001 song "Son of a Gun," featuring Carly Simon.


    Produced and co-written by Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis, who have worked with Jackson since 1986's "Control" album, "Unbreakable" is a 17-track collection with a J. Cole cameo and a few titles that boast creative spellings. One of those is "No Sleeep," the single she released to promote the fresh material. The album drops Oct. 2.


    1. “Unbreakable”
    2. “Burnitup!” (Feat. Missy Elliott)
    3. “Dammn Baby”
    4. “The Great Forever”
    5. “Shoulda Known Better”
    6. “After You Fall”
    7. “Broken Hearts Heal”
    8. “Night”
    9. “No Sleeep” (Feat. J Cole)
    10. “Dream Maker / Euphoria”
    11. “2 B Loved”
    12. “Take Me Away”
    13. “Promise”
    14. “Lessons Learned”
    15. “Black Eagle”
    16. “Well Traveled”
    17. “Gon B Alright”


    Jackson's tour continues through March of next year. Its setlist comprises a slew of classics, including "Nasty," "What Have You Done For Me Lately," "All For You" and "Together Again." 


    Take us on another escapade, Mrs. Jackson. 


     


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    Kim Kardashian and Kylie Jenner did some sister-dressing for a night out on Tuesday.


    The two both sported crop tops paired with long, nude-ish colored skirts, and posed for a picture alongside their sister, Khloe Kardashian. 


     



    A photo posted by King Kylie (@kyliejenner) on



     


    Kylie is also sporting a similar hairstyle to Khloe now, after debuting her new blond tresses earlier this week. 


     



    A photo posted by King Kylie (@kyliejenner) on



    We can't wait to see the family Christmas card. 


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     Sofia Vergara just brought us all on a trip down memory lane.


    For her latest Instagram selfie, the actress channeled her inner Peggy Bundy (a character originally played by Katey Sagal) by wearing a ridiculously voluminous red wig, complete with heavy fringe and big curls. 


    The 43-year-old star used the photo to tease her "Modern Family" co-star and onscreen husband Ed O'Neill, who starred as Peggy's husband Al on "Married ... with Children," back before be became Jay Pritchett. 


    "Do you like this look Ed Oneal[sic]??? ," she wrote alongside the funny snap.



    We're not sure if the costume will be part of an upcoming episode of "Modern Family" -- maybe some sort of flashback/dream scene? -- or if it was just for fun, but either way, we definitely appreciate the joke. 


    Your move, O'Neill. 


     


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    Imagine a post-Tinder world, a dystopian society where finding a partner is a life-or-death task. If that task isn't completed, the punishment is being turned into an animal. Welcome to the world of "The Lobster."


    If you've seen Greek filmmaker Yorgos Lanthimos' 2009 film "Dogtooth," about a pair of sheltered sisters raised by their parents' absurd rules and fabricated truths, then you know just what you're getting into with the filmmaker's latest in "The Lobster." Colin Farrell plays a single man who checks into The Hotel, where singles must go find their partner within a 45-day time limit. But outside of The Hotel are The Woods, where we find a band of rebels, known as the Loners, who fight for their independence.  


    The Guardian debuted the first trailer for the sci-fi romantic satire, which is rich with dark comedy and disturbing shocks of violence. The film also stars Rachel Weisz, John C. Reilly, Léa Seydoux and Ben Whishaw. "The Lobster" will definitely be the most delightfully bizarre film about dating you'll see next year when it hits theaters -- we've seen it, trust us.


    For more, head to The Guardian.


    "The Lobster" opens in the U.S. in 2016.


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