American Actress – Tina Mania http://tinamania.com/ Fri, 13 May 2022 20:40:41 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://tinamania.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/07/icon-1-150x150.png American Actress – Tina Mania http://tinamania.com/ 32 32 Iranian-American playwright is determined to shatter expectations: NPR https://tinamania.com/iranian-american-playwright-is-determined-to-shatter-expectations-npr/ Fri, 13 May 2022 20:40:41 +0000 https://tinamania.com/iranian-american-playwright-is-determined-to-shatter-expectations-npr/ The playwright Sanaz Toossi has just won a playwright’s grand prize for her first play produced. Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons hide caption toggle caption Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons The playwright Sanaz Toossi has just won a playwright’s grand prize for her first play produced. Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons It’s not often a playwright gets two productions at major […]]]>

The playwright Sanaz Toossi has just won a playwright’s grand prize for her first play produced.

Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons


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Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons


The playwright Sanaz Toossi has just won a playwright’s grand prize for her first play produced.

Zack DeZon/Playwrights Horizons

It’s not often a playwright gets two productions at major nonprofit theaters in a matter of months, let alone a playwright who has never staged a single play before.

English was my first production already“said Iranian-American playwright Sanaz Toossi, 30.

When audiences entered the Atlantic Theater in February for previews, she said, she was nervous. “Oh my God, the terror of an audience coming in was definitely something I wish I had been prepared for. But also, something I think you can only learn by having an audience come in!”

Toossi need not have worried – English not only won local critical acclaim, but also received the Lucille Lortel Award for Outstanding New Off-Broadway Play. Now a second piece, wish you were Here, opened at Playwrights Horizons.

In both works, she said, “I wanted to shatter those expectations of what a play set in the Middle East should be aesthetically and also tonally. There are no violent moments.”

Toossi grew up as the child of Iranian immigrants in Orange County, California, going back and forth to Iran several times as a youngster. English started as his graduate thesis at NYU. Trump’s travel ban, which prevented Iranian citizens from traveling to the United States, had just been implemented, and Toossi says she was “quietly furious.” Her adviser, playwright Lucas Hnath, told her to “just write what you need to write. Write what you love. Don’t write what you think is smart or cool. Write from your heart.”

And that’s what Toossi did.

“I’m a proud daughter of immigrants. I grew up with a lot of first-generation kids,” she said. “To feel this disrespect towards my parents, Middle Easterners and Muslims in general, I felt the need to write about the pain of being misunderstood.”

She decided to stage this first play in an English as a Foreign Language class in her mother’s hometown of Karaj, Iran in 2008. The students and the teacher plan to either emigrate or return from foreign and everyone feels caught between two cultures. Toossi said she wanted to put the audience in the shoes of the characters. “I knew they would never understand how hard it is to learn a new language and feel stupid and feel, you know, isolated where you come from.”


She created an interesting conceit for the play: when the characters speak Farsi, they speak in fluent, accent-free English. When they speak English, they speak hesitantly, with accents. It is only at the end of the play that the audience actually hears two characters speaking in Farsi.

Both English and wish you were Here are gentle character studies, where an accumulation of small details is added to something deeply emotional.

“I think she, like Chekhov, is in love with the absurdity of what it means to be alive and what it means to be human,” said Gaye Taylor Upchurch, wish you were Here director. “And investigating that and looking at people in those moments that apparently aren’t great moments in their lives, but really blow everything up about them.”

Marjan Neshat (in a white dress), Roxanna Hope Radja (behind the sofa), Nikki Massoud and Artemis Pebdani in wish you were Here.

Joan Marcus / Playwrights’ Horizons


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Joan Marcus / Playwrights’ Horizons


Marjan Neshat (in a white dress), Roxanna Hope Radja (behind the sofa), Nikki Massoud and Artemis Pebdani in wish you were Here.

Joan Marcus / Playwrights’ Horizons

wish you were Here traces the ups and downs of the friendships of five women over the course of 13 years in Karaj, Iran. It begins in 1978, during the revolution, and continues during the Iran-Iraq war, until 1991 – when only one of these women remains in Iran. While these major political and social changes are happening in the background, women are celebrating weddings, talking rudely about bodily fluids and sex, and laughing a lot.

“Very often I think with Middle Eastern plays we’re tasked with telling these ‘other’ stories,” said Iranian-born actress Marjan Neshat, who appeared in both plays. “And it’s so refreshing and so profound to be able to play these radical, multi-dimensional, funny, nuanced women.”

Toossi said that these words could describe his own mother, and that wish you were Here is a love letter to her. She highlighted a character’s monologue:

She will have a home./A home; a house./I won’t teach her Farsi./She’ll never have to know what an F1 or an IR2 is./She won’t even know the word revolution./Never./Never.

She’ll never know how fast this earth can spin under you./How one day you can have a home and the next day/As you’re hurtling through the air/You’ll have to beat home/the word home/the idea of house/ like everything that ever existed or will exist again.

This monologue, she says, “is of a mother describing what she wants for her daughter. And it’s 100% my mother.”

wish you were Here takes place at Playwrights Horizons in New York until May 29.

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Legendary Asian American actor James Hong, 93, receives Hollywood Walk of Fame star | Showbiz https://tinamania.com/legendary-asian-american-actor-james-hong-93-receives-hollywood-walk-of-fame-star-showbiz/ Wed, 11 May 2022 04:38:13 +0000 https://tinamania.com/legendary-asian-american-actor-james-hong-93-receives-hollywood-walk-of-fame-star-showbiz/ Hong finally received his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame after 68 years in showbiz. — Photo via Instagram/imagerybyoscar via Hollywood Walk of Fame KUALA LUMPUR, May 11 – Prolific Asian American actor James Hong has received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. The 93-year-old veteran actor is one of 19 talents […]]]>

Hong finally received his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame after 68 years in showbiz. — Photo via Instagram/imagerybyoscar via Hollywood Walk of Fame

KUALA LUMPUR, May 11 – Prolific Asian American actor James Hong has received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.

The 93-year-old veteran actor is one of 19 talents of Asian descent to receive the honor.

With over 700 credits and memorable roles in iconic movies like Blade Runner, Big Trouble in Little China, Chinatownand the kung fu panda films, Hong has had a long career in Hollywood since 1954.

During the ceremony, actors Daniel Dae Kim and Everything, everywhere, all at once co-star Jamie Lee Curtis who gave speeches to honor Hong’s legacy in Hollywood films.

Sporting a bright red Hanfu, Hong made no speeches, but celebrated and soaked up the occasion with a traditional lion dance performance.

“As you can see, I don’t have a speech because I’m not that kind of person,” he told the crowd.

“I just come here, I want to feel the moment, just be here and see people I haven’t seen in a long time.”

Hong even joined the performers, showing off martial arts moves and breaking down in the dance.

Kim spoke about the struggle Asian American actors have undertaken in the past to break into the industry, mentioning her own challenges that pale in comparison to Hong’s struggle rising in Hollywood in its nastiest form towards the Asian actors.

“I’m equally confident in saying that no one will have paved the way like James Hong did,” Kim said during his speech.

“Today, in the midst of Asia-Pacific American Heritage Month, it’s only fitting that we honor someone who personifies the term ‘pioneer’.”

Halloween Star Curtis also praised Hong’s kindness and grace, saying it was finally time for him to be recognized in Hollywood.

“I don’t know how I’m going to survive this day with all these compliments, my head is getting too big.” Hong joked.

The actor’s star is the 2,723rd on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, located at 6931 Hollywood Boulevard across from Madame Tussauds.

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Aljaz Skorjanec reveals he is retraining to become an actor after leaving Strictly https://tinamania.com/aljaz-skorjanec-reveals-he-is-retraining-to-become-an-actor-after-leaving-strictly/ Mon, 09 May 2022 00:02:29 +0000 https://tinamania.com/aljaz-skorjanec-reveals-he-is-retraining-to-become-an-actor-after-leaving-strictly/ Aljaz Skorjanec has revealed he is transitioning into acting to pursue his Hollywood dreams after leaving Strictly Come Dancing. The 32-year-old former Strictly professional is currently taking acting lessons and has started auditioning for roles as he “tryes to get his foot in the door” of Hollywood. The Slovenian dancer and choreographer announced in March […]]]>

Aljaz Skorjanec has revealed he is transitioning into acting to pursue his Hollywood dreams after leaving Strictly Come Dancing.

The 32-year-old former Strictly professional is currently taking acting lessons and has started auditioning for roles as he “tryes to get his foot in the door” of Hollywood.

The Slovenian dancer and choreographer announced in March that he was leaving after nine years on the BBC’s flagship show.

Career change | : Aljaz Skorjanec has revealed he is transitioning back to acting to pursue his Hollywood dreams after quitting Strictly Come Dancing

He is married to fellow dancer Janette Manrara, 38, and news of his exit came less than a year after she stepped down from the show to become co-host of spin-off It Takes Two .

In an interview with Hello! Magazine, Aljaz said: ‘Being a couple on Strictly has given us an edge and I feel like it can be exactly the same when it comes to, potentially, being on another guy one day. of television program together.

“I spent nine amazing years on Strictly and felt so lucky to be there, but it was a good time to take a risk and open up to new challenges.

“I want to try other things like film, TV and radio while I’m still quite young and my body is 100% capable.

Big news: The 32-year-old former Strictly professional is currently taking acting lessons and has started auditioning for roles as he

Big news: The former Strictly pro, 32, is currently taking acting lessons and has started auditioning for roles as he ‘tries to get his foot in the door’ of Hollywood

He explained that he dreamed big and hoped to one day succeed in the industry: “I’m just a fan of the craft and trying to get my foot in the door.

“Do I want to go to Hollywood? Sure! If I hadn’t dreamed big, I never would have ended up on Strictly.

Available now: Read the full interview in Hello magazine, available now

Available now: Read the full interview in Hello magazine, available now

Janette added: “I already imagine him as a top man in Hollywood, he definitely has what it takes and he’s always been my prince charming.”

In her debut series Strictly Come Dancing, Aljaz won the award with model and TV presenter Abbey Clancy in the show’s first all-female finale.

In 2017, he reached the final with partner Gemma Atkinson but missed winners Joe McFadden and Katya Jones.

Speaking about his decision to leave the show, he said: “Janette and I were a team and we helped choreograph each other’s routines and whenever I needed a shoulder or a hug, she was here.”

“But last year was different because for the first time I felt like I was doing it strictly on my own.”

Janette recalled the moment Aljaz shared his news on social media: “The day he made the announcement, we were literally holding hands with tears in our eyes because it was a bittersweet feeling.

“We always say it was never a strict curse for us, it was always a blessing and the best thing for us – in our marriage, in our careers and everything.”

The couple have said they would like to present a TV show together, inspired by husband and wife duo Eamonn Holmes and Ruth Langsford.

Couple: He followed in the footsteps of his wife Janette Manrara, who announced her own departure from the professional line-up last year as she stepped into the role of presenter for It Takes Two (pictured starring in the issue in 2021)

Couple: He followed in the footsteps of his wife Janette Manrara, who announced her own departure from the professional line-up last year as she stepped into the role of presenter for It Takes Two (pictured starring in the issue in 2021)

In a statement announcing his departure from Strictly, Aljaž said: “On a beautiful sunny day in May 2013, a phone call changed my life forever!”

‘It just happened…we would like to offer you a position on @bbcstrictly as a professional dancer. A dream came true and it was the biggest opportunity for a 23-year-old boy from Slovenia

“No matter how many beautiful ballrooms I’ve played in during my competitive career, stepping onto the hallowed ground Strictly was the most nervous I’ve ever been.”

“A short time ago I made the difficult decision that Strictly 2021 would be my last. The show has given me the opportunity and freedom to create and express myself in front of millions of people every weekend. over the past 9 years.

“The love and support I received from the team of producers was second to none. Jason Gilkison, Sarah James, Kim Winston, Jack Gledhill are just a few of the unsung heroes behind the success of the show – I I will be eternally grateful to them!

Born in Slovenia, Aljaž started dancing at the age of five and enjoyed great success in his home country, where he won 19 Slovenian Ballroom and Latin Championships.

Strictly Come Dancing, a BBC Studios Entertainment production for the BBC, will return for its fabulous twentieth series on BBC One and BBC iPlayer later in 2022.

Moving on: In a statement posted on social media, Aljaž said:

Moving on: In a statement posted on social media, Aljaž said, “On a beautiful sunny day in May 2013, a phone call changed my life forever!”

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‘She looks good’: The week Amber Heard finally spoke | American News https://tinamania.com/she-looks-good-the-week-amber-heard-finally-spoke-american-news/ Sat, 07 May 2022 06:00:00 +0000 https://tinamania.com/she-looks-good-the-week-amber-heard-finally-spoke-american-news/ Amber Heard was asked in court last week if she recognized Carly Simon’s name, shortly after her lawyers presented an exhibit of a mirror that Johnny Depp had defaced in tight, punctuated handwriting after cutting a part of his middle finger in what his ex-wife described as a drug and alcohol-induced blackout. Depp’s note read, […]]]>

Amber Heard was asked in court last week if she recognized Carly Simon’s name, shortly after her lawyers presented an exhibit of a mirror that Johnny Depp had defaced in tight, punctuated handwriting after cutting a part of his middle finger in what his ex-wife described as a drug and alcohol-induced blackout.

Depp’s note read, “Call Carly Simon. She said it better. Goodbye.”

Heard testified that she did not know Simon or his work. But Depp, one can reasonably speculate, was referring to You’re So Vain, Simon’s 1972 hit. His lawyers could take up the matter in cross-examination the following week. Or the week after.

The same goes for the Depp-Heard libel case in Fairfax, Virginia. A cautionary tale, to be sure, with disturbing allegations of domestic and sexual abuse. But also a male-female fight, part Sunset Boulevard gender reversal, part Mean Girls, with flashbacks and stills taken – appropriately enough given the grim if not vampiric nature of the relationship – in the old house. by Bela Lugosi.

The choice of narrative jurors will not be known until after May 27, when the lawyers present their closing arguments. For now, with court out next week — judge Penny Azcarate is at an independent court conference — jurors must reflect on the final two days of Heard’s take on his tumultuous marriage.

“Two skilled actors on the stand as witnesses could have the same resonance without worrying about exactly where the truth lies in their stories,” said Nancianne Aydelotte, a New Jersey attorney. “It’s very difficult for jurors, who might find what the plaintiff has said to be persuasive and then are also moved by the defendant.”

Heard’s testimony, at times very charged, was delivered while maintaining eye contact with the jurors. Depp has kept his head down, consulting his lawyers occasionally, usually when he seems to find something implausible – for example, that he ingested eight to 10 ecstasy pills in one sitting in Australia, or that he took quaaludes in Los Angeles.

Heard’s general story is that she was wooed and seduced, bought a foal and fell madly in love with a movie star – “when I was with Johnny I felt like the most beautiful person in the world – while the world beyond their “bubble” was held in abeyance.

“We weren’t doing normal life things,” Heard said. “We weren’t stuck in traffic with each other, we weren’t going to the grocery store and making life. We were hiding in these places all over the world.

That bubble, she testified, started to deflate when Depp started disappearing and she didn’t know how to find or reach him. Heard argued that Depp had become threatened by her career and jealous of her co-stars.

She testified that Depp threatened her life shortly after the couple married and that a few weeks later, in Australia, while filming the fifth Pirates of the Caribbean movie, he sexually assaulted her with a bottle of Maker’s Mark.

“I’m gonna fucking kill you,” Heard claimed as Depp yelled. “I was scared,” she added. “I had just married her.” Months later, according to Heard, Depp broke his nose and tore chunks of hair in another violent encounter.

The mirror, shown in court, that Johnny Depp had defaced, with the Carly Simon reference in the lower left corner. Photograph: Court document

Depp testified that he never hit Heard and that she was the attacker, including when she threw a bottle of vodka at him, severing his finger.

Heard testified that in her efforts to help Depp get sober, she sought help through Al-Anon and sought to distance herself from the relationship, but was pulled whenever Depp achieved brief periods of sobriety. and when the “monster” the pair called their inebriated character was subdued.

But at every turn, she says, his efforts were hampered by an entourage — his security team, his assistants, his parasites — who protected him from the consequences of his drug and alcohol use. In London, she said, his security carried him to their rented house “like a baby”.

Some of the most interesting testimony over the past week has come from Depp’s accountants. One estimated that Depp lost $40 million in income following Heard’s 2018 Washington Post opinion piece, in which she described herself as “a public figure representing domestic violence. “.

Hollywood negotiator Richard Marks, a witness to Depp, told the court that the film community interpreted Heard’s message loud and clear.

“This actor is synonymous with the product,” Marks said. “When you hire that actor or actress, you want a reputation that backs up the value you’ve spent to create that product. Especially over the past five years, with the #MeToo movement, you wouldn’t want negativity to hire a actor who, in quotes, was canceled.

Outside of the proceedings, Heard’s public relations team accused Depp of failing to take responsibility. “One of Ms. Heard’s disappointments is Mr. Depp’s inability to distinguish fact from fiction – a disease that appears to have spread to his legal team,” a spokesperson said in an email on Friday. email to journalists.

A flack of Depp countered that Heard delivered “the performance of a lifetime” and that her attorneys are eager to cross-examine her.

Public relations experts are divided on the consequences of Depp’s $50 million defamation lawsuit and Heard’s $100 million counterclaim.

“This case should serve as a cautionary tale for high profile people living in the public eye: when you decide to make an allegation of abuse or discuss your personal life in the form of an op-ed, TV interview or conversation with as a reporter, you run the risk of having to publicly discuss all sorts of ugly private details,” says Evan Nierman of Red Banyan.

“It’s remarkable that Heard chose to write the op-ed that started this whole saga, and that Depp decided to take legal action, given that both have more skeletons in their closets than a house. haunted.”

But Juda Engelmayer of the Herald PR says whatever the verdict in the case, Depp has given himself the opportunity to plead his case in the court of public opinion.

“He needs to tell his story rather than have it told by Heard in the Washington Post. He entertained and ended up attracting a lot of people, including women, to his side. That’s how he wins, regardless of the verdict, because he wants the world to see that he’s still capable of producing fans and producing entertainment.

For Heard, the question is perhaps more complex. “She was considered a hero for posting her story, so now she is coming out more of a hero for being abused in her marriage, if believed, and for being abused in court last week when he was entertaining, witty, taking it lightly and making people laugh.

“She looks good too,” says Engelmayer. “She is strong, bold and fearless, sitting there telling her story. She’s outspoken, doesn’t back down, and fights for what she believes is right.

Depp, Engelmayer thinks, will slowly find his way back into the movies, though perhaps not as prominently as before. Heard, he says, will also find his way back.

“She will be recast in some movies to test the waters to see if she has that moxie. She was never as big as Depp, but a lot of studios may think putting her on is a good draw for women and for progressives who think she was strong and deserved a chance. She will get the roles and the box office will say if she can order them.

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Frank Langella rebuts allegation of unacceptable behavior after Netflix firing – Deadline https://tinamania.com/frank-langella-rebuts-allegation-of-unacceptable-behavior-after-netflix-firing-deadline/ Thu, 05 May 2022 20:18:00 +0000 https://tinamania.com/frank-langella-rebuts-allegation-of-unacceptable-behavior-after-netflix-firing-deadline/ Editor’s note: On April 13, Deadline announced that Frank Langella had been fired as the lead of the Netflix limited series The Fall of the House of Usher after an investigation into alleged unacceptable on-set conduct, including sexual harassment towards the actress playing his wife. At the time, we reached out to the Oscar-nominated actor […]]]>

Editor’s note: On April 13, Deadline announced that Frank Langella had been fired as the lead of the Netflix limited series The Fall of the House of Usher after an investigation into alleged unacceptable on-set conduct, including sexual harassment towards the actress playing his wife. At the time, we reached out to the Oscar-nominated actor for comment. Here is his reaction to the sacking, written as a guest column.

I was cancelled. Just like that.

In the growing madness that is currently taking over our industry, I could not have imagined that the words collateral damage would fall on my shoulders. They brought with them a weight that I never expected to carry in the last decades of my career. And with that came an unforeseen sense of grave danger.

On April 14 of this year, I was fired by Netflix for what they deemed to be unacceptable on-set behavior. My first instinct was to blame. Go wild and get revenge. I’ve interviewed crisis managers, hard-hitting lawyers, likeable $800-an-hour professionals. Free advice was also provided:

“Don’t play the victim.” “Don’t pursue. They will dig into your past. “Sign the NDA, take the money and run.” “Do the talk shows. Show contrition; feign humility. Say you learned a lot.

Apologize. Apologize. Apologize.

I was playing the lead role of Roderick Usher in the Edgar Allan Poe classic The Fall of House Usher, modernized into an eight-episode series for Netflix. It’s a glorious role and I had come to regard it as, quite possibly, my last hurray. Oddly prophetic in the current circumstances.

On March 25 of this year, I was performing a love scene with the actress playing my young wife. We were both fully dressed. I was sitting on a sofa, she was standing in front of me. The director called cut. “He touched my leg,” the actress said. “It wasn’t in the blocking.” She then turned and left the set, followed by the director and the intimacy coordinator. I tried to follow, but was asked to “give him some space”. I waited about an hour and then was told she wasn’t coming back on set and we were thrilled.

Shortly after, an investigation began. About a week later, human resources asked to speak to me on the phone. “Before the love scene started on March 25,” the questioner said, “our intimacy coordinator suggested where you both should put your hands. It has come to our attention that you said, “That’s nonsense! And I still think so. It was a filmed love scene. Legislating the placement of hands, in my opinion, is ridiculous. It undermines instinct and spontaneity. Towards the end of our conversation, she suggested that I not contact the young woman, the privacy coordinator or anyone else at the company. “We don’t want to risk retaliation,” she said. When I mentioned that it was definitely not my intention to… she politely cut me off and said, “Intent is none of our business. Netflix only deals with impact.

When you are the main actor, it requires, in my opinion, that you lead by example by keeping a light and friendly atmosphere. Nevertheless, here are some of the allegations: 1. “He told a crude joke. 2. “Sometimes he called me baby or honey.” 3. “He was hugging me or touching my shoulder.”

“You can’t do this, Frank,” our producer said. “You can’t joke. You cannot compliment. You cannot touch. This is a new order.

On April 13, the following article appeared on TMZ: “Frank Langella fired by Netflix for fondling young actress between takes and she stormed off set. This is obviously false. It’s a total lie. The actress was mentioned by name. The same young woman who accused me of “touching her leg” on camera in the love scene. The following day, the article was corrected to read: “Frank Langella not fired but under investigation.” In this version, the actress’s name was dropped.

That afternoon, I was fired. I did not have an audience with Netflix. My request to meet the actress one-on-one was denied. The directors and producer stopped responding to my emails and phone calls. Within 30 minutes of my firing, a letter was sent to the cast and crew and a full press release was sent out immediately. My reps and I had no opportunity to comment or collaborate on the story.

I can’t speak to the intentions of my accuser or Netflix, but the impact on me has been incalculable. I have lost an exciting part, the chance for future income, and I may be facing a period of unemployment. Netflix fired me after three months on the job with only three weeks to shoot, and I have yet to be fully compensated for my services. More importantly, my reputation has been tarnished.

These indignities are, in my opinion, the true definition of unacceptable behavior.

Cancel culture is the antithesis of democracy. It inhibits conversation and debate. This limits our ability to listen, mediate and exchange opposing viewpoints. More tragically, it annihilates moral judgment.

It is not fair. It is not fair. It’s not American.

Frank Langelle

May 5, 2022

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Johnny Depp-Amber Heard trial: Psychologist Heard testifies about actress’ PTSD over Depp’s abuse https://tinamania.com/johnny-depp-amber-heard-trial-psychologist-heard-testifies-about-actress-ptsd-over-depps-abuse/ Tue, 03 May 2022 23:19:12 +0000 https://tinamania.com/johnny-depp-amber-heard-trial-psychologist-heard-testifies-about-actress-ptsd-over-depps-abuse/ Placeholder while loading article actions After three weeks and nearly 30 witnesses from Johnny Depp’s legal team in his defamation trial against his ex-wife Amber Heard in Fairfax County, the defense began calling its witnesses on Tuesday afternoon, starting with a rebuttal against a previous witness who said the actress had symptoms. borderline personality disorder […]]]>
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After three weeks and nearly 30 witnesses from Johnny Depp’s legal team in his defamation trial against his ex-wife Amber Heard in Fairfax County, the defense began calling its witnesses on Tuesday afternoon, starting with a rebuttal against a previous witness who said the actress had symptoms. borderline personality disorder and histrionic personality disorder.

Depp is suing Heard for $50 million over a 2018 op-ed she wrote in The Washington Post in which she said she had become a public figure representing domestic violence. Depp has denied all allegations of abuse.

Dawn Hughes, a forensic and clinical psychologist from New York, said she assessed Heard over 29 hours, multiple visits and a number of tests, and conducted interviews with her mother and other doctors. Hughes said based on her assessment, she diagnosed Heard with post-traumatic stress disorder caused by Depp’s domestic abuse.

Hughes added that she disagreed with the findings and methods of Shannon Curry, a psychologist hired by Depp who testified last week; Curry said she didn’t believe Heard had PTSD and discovered she was “exaggerating” her symptoms.

“Mrs. Heard’s Report on Intimate Partner Violence and the Records I Reviewed [are] consistent with what we know about the terrain of intimate partner violence, characterized by physical abuse, psychological assault, sexual abuse, coercive control and surveillance behaviors,” Hughes said, when asked asked for his expert opinion.

Some tests she gave Heard dealt specifically with domestic violence, Hughes said, and she asked Heard what Depp had done to him and what she had done to him. “What these tests show is that there was a high degree of serious violence perpetrated by Mr. Depp towards Ms. Heard; there was more violence on a light level perpetrated by Ms Heard,” Hughes said, adding that there was a “serious” indicator of Heard; she said the actress told her she had hit Depp before as he “came after” his sister.

Hughes spent part of his testimony discussing abuse victims in general and why they don’t leave, and how a victim often feels like they can change partners. She also opened up about Heard’s childhood and said the actress was abused by her father, who had violent outbursts. This environment, Hughes said, taught Heard that “she could love someone who hurt her” and feel the need to help Depp, whose drinking and drug use became a talking point at the trial. .

Heard did not deny that she called Depp “horrible” names and insulted his parenting of his children, Hughes said, and she was remorseful; Hughes said Heard engaged in “minor forms of violence” such as pushing, shoving and throwing objects. But Hughes said that in her opinion she did not believe Heard was the abuser and that these are common behaviors for women in similar situations. She said Heard described Depp verbally and psychologically abusing her, as well as exercising extreme control, such as calling directors or actors to his film sets and letting them know he had “eyes” everywhere. Hughes added that Heard suffered from anxiety and distress as she tried to navigate her career, as Depp would yell at her if she dressed a certain way, or accused her of cheating on him with co- stars.

According to Heard’s reports, Hughes said Depp was physically and sexually abusive towards her. She said Heard alleged that when Depp was drunk or high, he would throw her on the bed, rip off her nightgown and try to have sex with her. Heard told Hughes that when she and Depp were in Australia, during a fight, he grabbed a bottle of booze from the bar and penetrated her with it. (A representative at the start of the trial said Heard’s sexual assault allegations were “fictitious.”)

Hughes said Heard’s PTSD symptoms worsened after Depp’s attorney called her sexual abuse allegations a hoax in April 2020. (She’s suing Depp for $100 million for defamation because of these comments.)

After the plaintiff’s side rested earlier Tuesday, Heard’s attorney, Benjamin Rottenborn, pleaded for the case to be dismissed. He said Depp couldn’t prove Heard acted with “genuine malice,” meaning she knew what she wrote in the op-ed was untrue. He added that there was “ample evidence” that Depp had physically abused Heard; and while disputed by Heard, he said, Depp’s own experts testified that abuse can take many forms, from verbal to psychological. He pointed to some recordings the jury heard of Depp’s screams and photos of messages he wrote in blood with his severed finger.

Depp’s attorney Benjamin Chew argued Heard was the aggressor in the relationship and said she repeated she defamed him with the op-ed even though she didn’t name him – under Virginia law, he said, it is not necessary for the defamatory accusation to be in direct terms, and “the implication was clear” that the article was about Depp. He pointed to the testimony of the general counsel of the American Civil Liberties Union, who wrote the op-ed, who said some members of the organization were concerned that if they removed all references to Depp, the article wouldn’t have as much impact.

Judge Penney Azcarate ultimately ruled that the case would continue. “If there is a flicker of evidence that a reasonable juror could weigh, then the case survives a motion to strike,” she said, adding that there was enough evidence so far. to continue. However, she said, she is waiting to rule on whether the headline of the article can continue to be part of the case (Heard’s lawyers said she did not). writing) and whether this constituted a “repost” of the title when Heard tweeted the link to the op-ed.

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Bill Murray talks about ‘Being Mortal’ movie quitting, saying ‘I did something I thought was funny, and it didn’t get caught’ https://tinamania.com/bill-murray-talks-about-being-mortal-movie-quitting-saying-i-did-something-i-thought-was-funny-and-it-didnt-get-caught/ Sun, 01 May 2022 23:48:00 +0000 https://tinamania.com/bill-murray-talks-about-being-mortal-movie-quitting-saying-i-did-something-i-thought-was-funny-and-it-didnt-get-caught/ Fox Searchlight told the film crew in an email last month that the film was being shut down due to an unspecified complaint, but did not confirm that Murray was involved, reported. Deadline for the first time on April 20. On Saturday, Murray was attending Berkshire Hathaway’s annual shareholder meeting in Omaha, Nebraska. The actor, […]]]>
Fox Searchlight told the film crew in an email last month that the film was being shut down due to an unspecified complaint, but did not confirm that Murray was involved, reported. Deadline for the first time on April 20.
On Saturday, Murray was attending Berkshire Hathaway’s annual shareholder meeting in Omaha, Nebraska. The actor, who is a shareholder, told CNBC he had a “difference of opinion” with a woman on the set of “Being Mortal.” But Murray said he was optimistic he and the woman, whom he did not name, could “make peace”.

“We had a difference of opinion; I had a difference of opinion with a woman I work with. I did something that I thought was funny, and it wasn’t taken that way,” he said. said Murray. “The company, the film studio wanted to do the right thing. So they wanted to check everything and investigate it and so they stopped production. But from now on, we are talking and trying to make peace with the world. each other.”

The nature of the complaint has not been made public, but Murray said he’s given a lot of thought to what happened and it’s been “quite an education” for him, according to the interview. he granted to CNBC.

“You know, what I always thought was funny when I was little isn’t necessarily the same as what’s funny now. Things change and times change, so it’s important for me to understand,” Murray said. “I think the most important thing is that it’s better for the other person. I’ve thought about it and it’s not better for the other person no matter what happens to me. And that brought me a lot of comfort and relaxation because your brain doesn’t work well when you’re in the unknown, when you’re like, “Well, how can I be so… how can I misperceive ? How can I be so imprecise and insensitive, when you think you’re sensitive to a sensitivity you’ve had for a long time.

The actor also told CNBC that he hoped to settle his differences with the woman and restart production on “Being Mortal.”

“What would make me happiest would be to put my boots on and for us both to go back to work and for us to be able to trust each other and work at the job that we both spent a lot of time building the skills for,” Murray told CNBC. “And I hope to do something that’s good for more than the two of us, but for a whole team of people who are filmmakers and the movie studio as well.”

The film, starring Bill Murray, Seth Rogen and Keke Palmer, and directed by Aziz Ansari, is based on Atul Gawande’s nonfiction book “Being Mortal: Medicine and What Matters in the End,” according to The Hollywood. Postpone.

Ansari wrote the screenplay and was also set to play a role in the film.

Searchlight Pictures did not respond to multiple requests for comment from CNN.

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Amanda Bynes Net Worth 2022: American Actress Personal Life, Career, Awards, Relationships & Click Here For More Updates! https://tinamania.com/amanda-bynes-net-worth-2022-american-actress-personal-life-career-awards-relationships-click-here-for-more-updates/ Sat, 30 Apr 2022 07:41:42 +0000 https://tinamania.com/amanda-bynes-net-worth-2022-american-actress-personal-life-career-awards-relationships-click-here-for-more-updates/ Amanda Laura Bynes (April 3, 1986) is a well-known actress in the United States and abroad. Throughout the 90s and 2000s, her work in television and film made her a household name. While working on All That (1996–2000) and its spin-off The Amanda Show (1999–2002) as a youngster, Bynes won several awards, including a Peabody […]]]>

Amanda Laura Bynes (April 3, 1986) is a well-known actress in the United States and abroad. Throughout the 90s and 2000s, her work in television and film made her a household name. While working on All That (1996–2000) and its spin-off The Amanda Show (1999–2002) as a youngster, Bynes won several awards, including a Peabody Award and a Golden Globe Award.

On the WB sitcom What I Like About You (2002–2006), Bynes portrayed Holly Tyler and debuted with Big Fat Liar (2002). In addition to her starring roles in What a Girl Wants (2003) and Robots (2005), she gained critical appreciation for her appearances in She’s the Man (2006), Hairspray (2007) and Easy A (2009), as well as a number of other notable films (2010).

Bynes has been plagued by drug abuse and legal issues in his personal life, which has been well reported. For personal reasons, she decided to take an extended break from acting in 2010. As recently as last year, Bynes expressed a desire to return to television. Since August 2013, she has been placed under conservatorship, which will expire in March 2022.

Childhood

At the tender age of three, Amanda Laura Bynes made her debut in the entertainment world. She has two dentists in her family: Rick is a dentist and his wife Lynn is a dental assistant and office manager. Lynn and Rick have three children, the eldest of which is her.

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What is Amanda Bynes worth?

American actress Amanda Bynes lives and owns real estate in the United States. This California woman has a home in each of the aforementioned California cities: Los Angeles; Thousand Oaks; Beverly Hills; etc

amanda bynes net worth

Amanda Bynes, despite her fame and fortune, has a modest collection of automobiles down her driveway. As far as I know, she has no real interest in automobiles. Mercedes, Audi and many more are among Amanda’s vehicles. Doja Cat net worth is another option.

Read more:

Career and Accomplishments of Amanda Bynes

In 1900, Amanda Bynes was just three years old when she began her acting career as a child star. Commercials and soap operas made up the bulk of his early work. In 1996, she was cast in Nickelodeon’s All That, which was her first major role. During her four-year stint on the program, she achieved considerable success.

Previously, Amanda worked as a lead actress. During the 1997 season, she appeared on the show Figure It Out. For the first four years, she was a mainstay of the program. From 1999 to 2002, Amanda was known for her role on the Amanda Bynes Show. In 2008, she appeared on a TV show called Living Proof.

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The three aspects of recovery are intertwined in relationships.

Seth MacFarlane and Bynes had a brief relationship in 2008. In 2010, she announced her retirement from the professional scene. In 2012, she was imprisoned for DUI, and four months later she was detained for a hit-and-run. During this period, Bynes was involved in four hit-and-runs. Eventually, his California driver’s license was revoked. Soon after, Amanda moved to New York, where her unusual behavior persisted.

Bynes was arrested by the Ventura County Sheriff’s Department in 2013 for allegedly starting a small fire in a Thousand Oaks driveway. At the hospital, she was put on hold for a 72-hour mental health assessment. She was taken to the hospital.

The Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandise (FIDM) in Irvine was Bynes’ new school in 2013. A year later, she graduated with an Associate of Arts degree in Merchandise Product Development and announced plans to pursue a bachelor’s degree in the field. At the Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising (FIDM) in Los Angeles, Bynes graduated in 2019 with a bachelor’s degree in fashion design and merchandising.

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Amanda Bynes Salary and Income

Actress Amanda Bynes is said to have a fortune in the six-figure range, according to Celebrity Net Worth. Even before she was placed under conservatorship, the star’s wealth had been significantly affected by her personal issues. It has been over a decade since she worked on a film or television production, and her clothing/accessory lines also ceased to exist. Even though “Diamonds” was posted on Bynes’ YouTube page earlier this year, it doesn’t seem like much more than an enjoyable pastime for the actress.

While the conservatorship was key in keeping Bynes’ spending down during tough times, it also appears to be responsible for draining some of the Nickelodeon star’s financial resources. Some of the costs imposed by the agreement were revealed in a 2020 Instagram video of Bynes. “Today I would like to discuss my conservatorship case,” she said. “The rehab clinic I went to costs $5,200 a month. Seeing a therapist who accepts my insurance for $5,000 less per month is no problem at all. So I have requested a meeting with the court next week to discuss this guardianship case.

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A look at “Ten Percent”, a British “Call My Agent”! Remake https://tinamania.com/a-look-at-ten-percent-a-british-call-my-agent-remake/ Thu, 28 Apr 2022 09:00:29 +0000 https://tinamania.com/a-look-at-ten-percent-a-british-call-my-agent-remake/ LONDON — About five minutes into the first episode of “Ten Percent,” the British remake of the hit French show “Call My Agent!”, partners and their assistants at fictional talent agency Nightingale Hart are debating how to tell a famous actor that she was deemed too old for a movie role. “I can’t lie to […]]]>

LONDON — About five minutes into the first episode of “Ten Percent,” the British remake of the hit French show “Call My Agent!”, partners and their assistants at fictional talent agency Nightingale Hart are debating how to tell a famous actor that she was deemed too old for a movie role.

“I can’t lie to her, obviously,” Dan (Prasanna Puwanarajah) says. “No, no, no,” the other officers interject. “But obviously I can’t tell her the truth,” he continues, setting off another horrified chorus of “nooo.”

“It’s the narrow edge along which agents must walk every day of their lives,” said John Morton, executive producer and screenwriter who developed the series, which will premiere on Amazon’s Prime Video on April 28 in Great Britain. Britain and on Sundance Now and AMC+ in April. 29 in the United States. “Relationship with truth is a fascinating juggling act in this world,” he said. “It’s a little understood problem outside of the industry – and not even by customers inside – and a really interesting area to play around with.”

The connections, dependencies, and emotional bonds between four agents and their clients are central to the comic strip in “Ten Percent,” just as they were at the fictional Parisian agency in “Call My Agent!” (“Ten Per Cent” in French).

This series was a hit in France after its 2015 debut there, but received little international attention until the coronavirus pandemic hit, when the show became a word-of-mouth phenomenon. (Turkish and Indian versions have been released, and South Korea, Italy, Malaysia and Poland all have adaptations in development.)

When Morton – the award-winning writer and director of UK shows ‘Twenty Twelve’ and ‘W1A’ – had his first encounter on ‘Ten Percent’ in 2019, the French series was still ‘a cult hit with a number of very loyal fans. followers,” he said. “I was a huge fan, and my first thought was, ‘the bar is already so high, how can we not spoil this?’ Then the bar rose higher.

Morton retained much of the structural framework of “Call My Agent!”, with four central characters who are at least superficially similar to their French counterparts. There’s tough career woman Rebecca (Lydia Leonard); the sympathetic and slightly clumsy Dan; old guard patrician Stella (Maggie Steed); and the controlling and self-deceiving Jonathan (Jack Davenport), who in this interpretation is the son of Richard Nightingale (Jim Broadbent), one of the agency’s founders.

There’s also Misha (Hiftu Quasem), the girl Jonathan is keeping a secret, who lands a job as Rebecca’s assistant at the start of the first episode. And the catnip factor of the original series remains: a plethora of big-name actors (Kelly MacDonald, Helena Bonham Carter, Dominic West, Phoebe Dynevor, David and Jessica Oyelowo among them) playing themselves into stories that touch on ageism, to stage fright, pay parity and the cost (for actresses) of having children.

So far so familiar. But after a first episode which closely follows the opening of the French series, the show’s plots gradually begin to differ and respond more closely to the specific concerns of the British cultural industry, with its closer ties to – and his concerns about – American partnerships. and influence.

Unlike the British cultural industry, and partly because of the language factor, Morton said: “The French entertainment and creative world does not feel secondary or indebted to Hollywood, and in fact famous it does not ‘is not. But if you’re British and you work in this industry, whatever you think, you feel like the mothership, the big factories, are there. Incorporating that into the show felt true.

After Richard’s unexpected death, Jonathan sells a majority share to a major US agency, which quickly sends an executive, Kirsten (Chelsey Crisp), to London to oversee Nightingale Hart. “She could be nice,” Dan said hopefully. “I met perfectly normal Americans.”

There’s plenty of humor through the clash of cultures, a perfect vehicle for Morton’s brand of dry humour, as the British team mutters ‘yes’, ‘no’ or ‘well’, while the Americans repeatedly tell them how excited they are about the new relationship.

The very British style of understatement and indirection that pervades the dialogue is a noticeable tonal difference from the French series. This is taken to a masterful height in the character of Julia (Rebecca Humphries), Jonathan’s assistant, who rarely utters more than “yes” or “no” but manages to infuse the words with a pent-up intensity that conveys her obsession with her boss.

“The French do everything with style, passion and articulation,” Davenport said. “And our characters have to be hyper-articulated, professionally. But personally, they are as inarticulate as the average Brit. We are not a culture that is encouraged to say what we think or feel.

Morton’s writing, said Puwanarajah, reveals how quickly the “characters’ legs paddle beneath the surface under ‘yes, yes, I mean, maybe, go on’. It’s funny and real and dissonant à la We all loved the French series, but strangely it never came on set with us because every scene was a John Morton scene.

Like the French series, the show uses its guest stars to evoke the realities and vulnerabilities of those who seem to perform best. When MacDonald’s real-life agent called to tell the actress her character had been told she was too old for a role, the agent “had a little trouble finding the right words,” MacDonald said. . “I realized it was a bit awkward for her to say that, just like on the show, which was quite funny.”

In an episode featuring married actors Jessica and David Oyelowo, the pertinent issue of pay equity and the complexities that come with it are touched upon: “Your market rate is higher,” Jonathan tells David; but “Jess gave me his life!” David responds — a line he suggested, he said in a joint video interview with his wife.

“It made me cry when I read the script,” Jessica said. “Because if you’re an actress and you have babies, you feel that career loss. It was good that they added those personal adjustments.

Playing yourself isn’t easy, David said humorously. “I tried to think of myself as a character, but every time someone said ‘David and Jess’ on set, my brain would short out. There was a time when the director asked me to play ‘him’ as more pathetic, and I thought to myself, is David Oyelowo pathetic, or is the character pathetic?” When Jessica said she found it easier to separate the real self and onscreen, her husband nodded, “He was never asked to be pathetic,” he said.

The show gives time to these issues in the cultural workplace, but Morton said that was not its primary intention. “The French did something that I admire them for, something kinder and more nuanced, which I hope we captured,” he said. “There’s a kind of dysfunctional family here that we care about.”

As Simon (Tim McInnerny), an aging actor and alcoholic, tells a politely smiling Bonham Carter, “As tragic as one’s own life may seem, it ends up being funny.”

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Today in History: April 24, Hostage Rescue Mission Fails | News https://tinamania.com/today-in-history-april-24-hostage-rescue-mission-fails-news/ Sun, 24 Apr 2022 12:50:00 +0000 https://tinamania.com/today-in-history-april-24-hostage-rescue-mission-fails-news/ Today is Sunday, April 24, the 114th day of 2022. There are 251 days left in the year. Today’s highlight in the story: On April 24, 1962, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology made the first satellite relay of a television signal, between Camp Parks, California, and Westford, Massachusetts. To this date : In 1877, Federal […]]]>

Today is Sunday, April 24, the 114th day of 2022. There are 251 days left in the year.

Today’s highlight in the story:

On April 24, 1962, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology made the first satellite relay of a television signal, between Camp Parks, California, and Westford, Massachusetts.

To this date :

In 1877, Federal troops were ordered out of New Orleans, ending Northern rule after the Civil War in the South.

In 1915, in what is considered the start of the Armenian Genocide, the Ottoman Empire began gathering Armenian political and cultural leaders in Constantinople.

In 1960, riots broke out in Biloxi, Mississippi, after black protesters staging a “wade-in” on a whites-only beach were attacked by a crowd of hostile whites.

In 1961, following the failed Bay of Pigs invasion of Cuba, the White House issued a statement saying that President John F. Kennedy “is solely responsible for the events of the past few days”.

In 1967, Soviet cosmonaut Vladimir Komarov was killed when his Soyuz 1 spacecraft crashed into Earth after its parachutes failed to deploy properly during re-entry; he was the first human death in spaceflight.

In 1980, the United States launched an unsuccessful attempt to free American hostages in Iran, a mission that resulted in the deaths of eight American servicemen.

In 1990, the space shuttle Discovery lifted off from Cape Canaveral, Florida, carrying the $1.5 billion Hubble Space Telescope.

In 1995, the last Unabomber-related bomb exploded inside the Sacramento, California offices of a wood products industry lobby group, killing chief lobbyist Gilbert B. Murray. (Theodore Kaczynski was later sentenced to four life terms in prison for a series of bombings that killed three men and injured 29 others.)

In 2005, Pope Benedict XVI officially began his stewardship of the Roman Catholic Church; Former Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger said in his installation homily that as pontiff he would listen to God’s will to rule the world’s 1.1 billion Catholics.

In 2013 in Bangladesh, a poorly constructed eight-story commercial building housing garment factories collapsed, killing more than 1,100 people.

In 2019, outspoken racist John William King was executed in Texas for the 1998 murder of James Byrd Jr., who was chained to the back of a truck and dragged along a road outside of Jasper, TX; prosecutors said Byrd was targeted because he was black.

In 2020, the Food and Drug Administration issued an alert about the dangers of using a malaria drug that President Donald Trump had repeatedly promoted for coronavirus patients. The parent company of Lysol and another disinfectant has warned that its products should not be used as an internal treatment for the coronavirus, a day after Trump questioned the prospect aloud during a White House briefing.

Ten years ago: President Barack Obama went after the college vote, telling students at the University of North Carolina that he and first lady Michelle Obama had ‘been in your shoes’ and hadn’t repaid their loans students than eight years earlier. Republican Mitt Romney swept the primaries in Connecticut, Rhode Island, Delaware, Pennsylvania and New York.

Five years ago: Two inmates received lethal injections on the same stretcher about three hours apart as Arkansas completed the nation’s first double execution since 2000, just days after the state ended to a nearly 12-year hiatus in the administration of capital punishment. Astronaut Peggy Whitson broke the US record for most times in space and spoke about Mars during a congratulatory call from President Donald Trump to the International Space Station.

A year ago: Flames engulfed the intensive care unit of a Baghdad hospital for coronavirus patients, killing more than 80 and injuring more than 100. The United States has officially declared the systematic murder and deportation of more than a million Armenians by the forces of the Ottoman Empire in the early 20th century to be “genocide,” a term the White House avoided. to use for decades for fear of alienating allied Turkey.

Today’s birthdays: Actress Shirley MacLaine turns 88. Actress-singer-director Barbra Streisand is 80 years old. Former Chicago Mayor Richard M. Daley is 80 years old. Country singer Richard Sterban (The Oak Ridge Boys) is 79. Rock musician Doug Clifford (Creedence Clearwater Revival) is 77. R&B singer Ann Peebles is 75. Former Irish Taoiseach (TEE’-shuk) Enda Kenny is 71. Actor-playwright Eric Bogosian is 69 years old. Singer-rock musician Jack Blades (Night Ranger) is 68 years old. Actor Michael O’Keefe is 67 years old. Rock musician David J (Bauhaus) is 65 years old. Actor Glenn Morshower is 63 years old. Rock musician Billy Gould is 59 years old. Actor-comedian Cedric the Entertainer is 58 years old. Actor Djimon Hounsou (JEYE’-mihn OHN’-soo) is 58. Rock musician Patty Schemel is 55. Actor Stacy Haiduk is 54 years old. Rock musician Aaron Comess (Spin Doctors) is 54 years old. Actor Aidan Gillen is 54 years old. Actress Melinda Clarke is 53 years old. Actor Rory McCann is 53 years old. 51. Country-rock musician Brad Morgan (Drive-By Truckers) is 51. Rock musician Brian Marshall (Creed; Alt er Bridge) is 49 years old. Actor Derek Luke is 48 years old. Actor-producer Thad Luckinbill is 47. Actor Eric Balfour is 45 years old. Actor Rebecca Mader is 45 years old. Country singer Rebecca Lynn Howard is 43. Country singer Danny Gokey is 42 years old. Actor Reagan Gomez is 42 years old. Actor Austin Nichols is 42 years old. Actor Sasha Barrese is 41 years old. Contemporary Christian musician Jasen Rauch (Red) is 41 years old. Singer Kelly Clarkson is 40 years old. Rock singer-musician Tyson Ritter (The All-American Rejects) is 38 years old. Carly Pearce is 32 years old. Actor Joe Keery is 30 years old. Actor Jack Quaid is 30 years old. Actor Doc Shaw is 30 years old. Actor Jordan Fisher is 28 years old. Golfer Lydia Ko is 25 years old.

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