The This Is Us Writers Room Is “Kind of Like Homeland,” Mandy Moore Says

Mandy Moore, This Is UsIf you’re an actor on This Is Us and you’ve got questions about This Is Us, then the writers room has got your answers.
If you’re not an actor on This Is Us then you probably…

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This Is Us’ Milo Ventimiglia and Mandy Moore on the Freedom and Challenges of Playing Jack and Rebecca

This Is UsJust ahead of season four of This Is Us, the stars of the NBC series have now had quite a bit of time to sink their teeth into their characters, but that doesn’t mean the same thing for…

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Mandy Moore Teases New Music With Husband Taylor Goldsmith: Listen

Mandy MooreShe’s back! Mandy Moore is making new music…and we have the pictures to prove it!
It’s been almost 20 years since Moore dropped “Candy,” the debut single off of her…

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Moore From L.A.: How Hollywood Turned the Apple Stage Into a Red Carpet

There was no actual red carpet, no flashbulb clicking press line. But Hollywood made its style known in Cupertino, Calif., on Monday, when Oprah, Reese Witherspoon, Jennifer Aniston and more took the stage to tout Apple’s new content strategy and streaming TV offerings.
Although Apple doesn’t have a specific dress code for its office or events, its late cofounder Steve Jobs is still the archetype of Silicon Valley fashion; his uniform of black turtleneck, jeans and sneakers still permeating the keynote stages of tech power nearly eight years after his death.
What was interesting on Monday was to see how Hollywood challenged that carefully dressed-down image, both on the Apple presentation stage and at the party the night before that had stars capturing candid snapshots and chatty social media posts that invited the public into the notoriously private, Norman Foster-designed Apple campus.
“In association with the misfits, rebels and troublemakers,” the opening film credits teased in the Steve Jobs Theater, setting the stage for the storytellers from down South who Apple is counting on to transform its hardware-based business model and help take it into a content-driven future.
Apple chief executive officer Tim Cook wore his 2019 version of Jobs’ tech uniform: gray jeans,

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Demi Moore Joins Instagram and It's Our New Favorite

The 55-year-old actress makes her grand Insta debut! Even though Demi has only shared 3 posts, we're already obsessed. See her dance at Medieval Times and more.
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Henry Moore sketch found among Nazi art hoard

A watercolour sketch by British sculptor Henry Moore has been identified among a hoard of Nazi art housed in Switzerland’s Museum of Fine Art.
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Best Dressed Stars at Cannes 2018: Penelope Cruz, Julianne Moore and More

ESC: Javier Bardem, Penelope CruzJust off the heels of the Met Gala, celebrities continue to bring jaw-dropping, regal-inspired fashion to the red carpet at the Cannes Film Festival 2018.
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Best Dressed Stars at Cannes 2018: Penelope Cruz, Julianne Moore and More

ESC: Javier Bardem, Penelope CruzJust off the heels of the Met Gala, celebrities continue to bring jaw-dropping, regal-inspired fashion to the red carpet at the Cannes Film Festival 2018.
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Mandy Moore Reveals If She Prefers Being Blond or Brunette

The "This Is Us" actress weighs on her preferred hairstyles and reveals if she feels more confident now. Plus, what's Mandy's beauty routine? Find out!
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Demi Moore Honored as a Visionary Woman at L.A. Gala

Demi Moore got her moment in the spotlight on International Women’s Day when Visionary Women, an L.A.-based nonprofit organization focused female empowerment and advancement, honored the actress and activist with its inaugural Visionary Woman Award for her work to combat human trafficking. Moore, cofounder of the nonprofit organization THORN, picked up her award at Spago Beverly Hills on Thursday night.
Moore’s friends Adam Sandler and his wife Jackie, Shepard Fairey, Eric Buterbaugh, Soleil Moon Frye, Maye Musk and others were on hand to support her, along with her daughters Scout and Tallulah.
“Demi’s strength and dedication in her career and charitable endeavors are what make her the epitome of a visionary woman,” said Angella Nazarian, cofounder of Visionary Women. To date, THORN’s work has led to the arrest of 6,500 child sex traffickers.
“We don’t have to fight much, we just need to unite,” said Moore. “The power of our collective is only going to bring the light and the success to an even greater level.”
The affair, sponsored by Cartier, was one of several events with a fashion tie-in taking place to celebrate International Women’s Day. Jonathan Simkhai teamed up with activist Janet Mock at The Standard Hollywood to promote Ring

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Real Housewives of Atlanta’s Kim Zolciak-Biermann Says You Won’t See Kenya Moore Get Under Her Skin Anymore This Season

Kim Zolciak-Biermann, Real Housewives of Atlanta Season 10The most explosive moment in season 10 of The Real Housewives of Atlanta (so far) came courtesy of enemies Kim Zolciak-Biermann and Kenya Moore when they came face-to-face at NeNe Leakes’…

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Would Kenya Moore Ever Consider Leaving "RHOA"?

The Bravo star says she has the most relevant storyline on "Real Housewives of Atlanta"–so, would she ever ditch the hit reality series? Watch!
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Kim Zolciak-Biermann & Kenya Moore Waste No Time Going Straight for the Jugular in This Real Housewives of Atlanta Sneak Peek

Kim Zolciak, Kenya MooreWhen Kenya Moore and Kim Zolciak-Biermann find themselves in the same room for the first time this season on The Real Housewives of Atlanta, things go from zero to 60 in the blink of an…

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This Is Us Star Mandy Moore Warns “There’s Darkness Coming” & Viewers Should “Be Patient”

This Is UsThis Is Us fans better buckle up. If you thought you’ve got a handle on all the drama the Pearson family tackles every week, you ain’t seen nothing yet.
“There’s darkness…

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Kenya Moore Sounds Off on NeNe Leakes and Kim Zolciak-Biermann’s Cockroach Feud

NeNe Leakes, Kenya Moore, Kim Zolciak-Biermann, Real Housewives of AtlantaKenya Moore is Team NeNe Leakes.
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Mandy Moore Would Love to Swipe Rebecca’s Vintage Coats and Sweaters From This Is Us Set

Any This Is Us fans out there know that Mandy Moore’s character, Rebecca, has a pretty amazing boho-chic wardrobe on the show. From her cool jewelry (that moon necklace!) to her glamorous performance outfits (remember this finale look?) to her on-screen wedding dress and flower crown (what bridal dreams are made of), her vintage looks definitely stand out.

And Moore loves those looks just as much as fans do.

“There are a lot of really great vintage pieces especially from some of the ’70s wardrobe, like some great coats and some sweaters and boots,” she tells PeopleStyle about items she’d like to swipe for herself from set. “ do a lot of scouring of vintage stores and on Etsy and stuff. And I feel like that’s what I would want to snag if no one’s looking.”

And that’s not all: “She’s got a great hat collection,” Moore adds. “I love a good floppy hat, too.”

RELATED: Love Mandy Moore’s Moon Necklace on This Is Us? Shop 7 Similar Styles (Jack Not Included)

As for her off-screen style, Moore has been on a serious chic streak promoting the sophomore season of the hit NBC show. Yesterday alone she wore four different outfits, each one cuter than the next.

Moore started her day at the Today Show wearing a bright green geometric-print midi dress by Lela Rose with multicolor Casadei heels. She continued to show off her love of color at SiriusXM Studios with a striped high-waisted A-line skirt, paired with a navy turtleneck and matching Via Spiga heels.

The second half of her day brought on sexier styles, with a hot pink asymmetrical dress at The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon. Then she changed into a flirty-meets-sexy black LBD featuring a full skirt and cutout bodice by Adam Lippes to attend the annual FFANY Shoes on Sale celebration, which supported FFANY’s Breast Cancer Awareness fundraising efforts and to tease QVC’s giant shoe sale happening this week.

Mandy Moore Shows Off New Ring After Engagement To Taylor Goldsmith

This Thursday, October 12, QVC is hosting its annual “FFANY Shoes on Sale” on-air event from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. ET. During the sale, approximately 140 shoe styles will be offered at half the manufacturer’s suggested retail price with a minimum of 80 percent of the purchase price benefitting various breast cancer research and education institutions.

As you can see in the photo above, Moore joined in on the shopping spree at the kick-off event. You can participate, too by calling in or shopping online on Thursday evening.

What do you think of Moore’s style? Which outfit of hers is your favorite?

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Mandy Moore Documents Her Upper Endoscopy to Test for Celiac Disease on Instagram

This is how Mandy Moore takes care of her health.

On Saturday, the This is Us star documented her trip to the doctor to find out whether she had celiac disease, posting a snippet of the visit to her Instagram story.

“Grog city,” Moore, 33, wrote. “Just had an upper endoscopy to officially see whether or not I have celiac (only way to officially diagnose)…things are looking 👌).”

According to the Celiac Disease Foundation, celiac disease is an autoimmune disorder that negatively affects the way people digest gluten. When a person with celiac disease eats gluten, their body triggers an immune response which can cause intestinal damage. Although there is no cure for it, currently the only treatment is to adopt a strict gluten-free diet.

In July, Moore — who recently got engaged to Taylor Goldsmith — revealed on Instagram that she had been diagnosed with celiac disease.

“Well, this definitely takes the (now gluten free cake) for bummer news,” she wrote on her Instagram story at the time. “Any celiac sufferers out there with any helpful tips??”

Later, she posted another message, thanking her fans for sharing their knowledge with her, adding that there were “so many lovely humans out there. My heart is full.”

RELATED VIDEO: Mandy Moore Shows Off New Ring After Engagement To Taylor Goldsmith


Recently, it seems like the actress has been sticking to a gluten-free diet.

In an Instagram post from her engagement party, she wrote, “My heart bursts for each and every one of these ladies. If you are the company you keep, then I am in excellent standing. Thank you @rp1313 for being the greatest hostess/sister/bff and for giving us all a reason to hang, celebrate and enjoy some delightful gluten-free tea sandwiches (and 🥂) like ladies do.”

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Michael Moore Donates $10K To The Theater Behind Controversial ‘Julius Caesar’

The sponsorship is intended to support the right to free speech.
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Michael Moore Is Convinced This 1 Thing Will Lead To Donald Trump’s Downfall

“He can’t take being laughed at.”
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Michael Moore Says He Wants to Change Minds. So Why Is He on Broadway?

His one-man show, “The Terms of My Surrender,” is opening at the Belasco Theater. But theater audiences in New York may already be part of his choir.
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Here’s What Led Brielle Biermann to Lash Out at Kenya Moore on Twitter

Brielle Biermann, Kim Zolciak-Biermann, Kenya MooreGet on Kim Zolciak-Biermann’s bad side, and expect to face Brielle Biermann.
In case you missed it, the Real Housewives of Atlanta star’s 20-year-old daughter described co-star…

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Sir Roger Moore, James Bond actor, dies aged 89

The actor, best known for his suave portrayal of James Bond, has died aged 89, his family announces.
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Bond actor Sir Roger Moore dies at 89

James Bond actor Sir Roger Moore has died after a “brave battle with cancer”, his family have said.
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Poll: What’s Your Favorite Roger Moore Bond Film?

Roger Moore, known for his portrayal of James Bond in seven movies over the course of more than a decade, has died at the age of 89 after a short battle with cancer. In the wake of the news, fans are looking back at his turns at 007, which all started after Moore took over… Read more »



Mandy Moore and Milo Ventimiglia Bring This Is Us Charm to Pittsburgh and Get a Special Gift

Milo Ventimiglia, Mandy Moore, This is Us, Pittsburgh SteelersRebecca and Jack are together again and cuter than ever…are you crying yet?!
Mandy Moore and Milo Ventimiglia, who play the married couple on NBC’s This Is Us, delighted fans as…

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Mandy Moore Throws Cold Water On ‘Tangled’ And ‘Frozen’ Fan Theory

Sorry fans, Mandy Moore has outright rejected the theory that connects Disney’s 2010 animated feature “Tangled” with its 2013’s animated blockbuster “Frozen.” 

Fans have theorized that “Frozen’s” king and queen of Arendelle were on their way to the wedding of Rapunzel and Flynn from “Tangled” when their ship sank and they died. Fans believe that’s why the newlywed couple make a cameo in “Frozen” as they are obligated to be at Elsa’s coronation ceremony. 

It’s a rather disturbing theory and Moore, who voices Rupunzel in the Disney Channel’s new “Tangled” TV series, as well as the 2010 movie, was not having it. 

“That’s a pretty morbid fan theory,” Moore said while looking slightly horrified in an interview with TVLine, published Friday. “It feels like someone is really reaching, like into ‘Lost’ territory or something.”

“There is no connection as far as I know,” she continued. But I don’t think there is any connection. No. But sure, people can imagine what they will all day. That’s their prerogative.”

The theory actually goes a step further and connects the sunken ship that appears in Disney’s the “Little Mermaid” as potentially belonging to to the king and queen of Arendelle. 

It’s all very creative and the co-director of “Frozen,” Chris Buck, further connected films within the Disney universe when he participated in a Reddit AMA in August 2015.

According to Buck, the king and queen didn’t die on that ship. Rather, they washed up on the shore of a “jungle island,” where the queen gave birth to a baby boy. Together they all lived in a tree house before tragedy struck and the king and queen were eaten by a leopard. The baby boy was left to be “raised by gorillas.” If that sounds like the start to Disney’s “Tarzan,” it’s no coincidence that Buck also directed that movie and further helps cement the theory that all Disney films are somehow connected.

Tina Fey, Alec Baldwin, Tom Hanks, Tracy Morgan, Maggie Gyllenhaal, Michael Moore, Padma Lakshmi and a whole host of other stars are teaming up for Stand for Rights: A Benefit for the ACLU. Donate now and join us at 7 p.m. Eastern on Friday, March 31 on Facebook Live. #standforrights2017

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Mandy Moore Responds to This Is Us Season Finale Backlash: “I Would Encourage Patience”

This Is UsNow that This Is Us has finished its first season, one thing is becoming abundantly clear: Not everyone thought they stuck the landing.
There’s a growing contingent of the show’s…

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The This Is Us Kids Freaked Out When They Realized Mandy Moore Was a Disney Princess

This Is Us, Mandy MooreImagine if your favorite Disney princess was your mom.
That’s the dream that came true for the young cast of This Is Us when they found out Mandy Moore, their TV mom and grandmother,…

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Mary Tyler Moore, ‘Beloved Icon’ and Pioneering Star, Laid to Rest in Connecticut

Mary Tyler Moore, the beloved actress and activist who broke ground with her eponymous television show, was laid to rest at the Oaklawn Cemetery in Fairfield, Connecticut, on Sunday, according to the Connecticut Post.

About 50 of the sitcom icon’s family and friends reportedly gathered for a private ceremony. According to the Post, the cemetery was open to the public Sunday afternoon for fans looking to honor the late star.

The funeral reportedly started around 11 a.m., as mourners first gathered in a small, white chapel before Moore’s body was buried.

Moore died Wednesday at the age of 80, and a source told PEOPLE Moore had been on a ventilator and had been hospitalized with pneumonia due to complications from her diabetes.  

Her longtime rep issued a statement to PEOPLE on the day of her death: “Today, beloved icon, Mary Tyler Moore, passed away at the age of 80 in the company of friends and her loving husband of over 33 years, Dr. S. Robert Levine. A groundbreaking actress, producer, and passionate advocate for the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, Mary will be remembered as a fearless visionary who turned the world on with her smile.”

Moore was diagnosed with diabetes at 33, and in 2009 told PEOPLE that “I thought I’d have to recline on a chaise the rest of my life.”

“There have been challenges,” she said later. “But I’ve triumphed.”

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Sex and That ’70s Single Woman, Mary Tyler Moore

A look at pivotal moments from “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” which was sometimes a laboratory for social issues of the day.
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Pioneering TV actress Mary Tyler Moore dies at 80

FILE - This June 24, 2009 file photo shows actress Mary Tyler Moore before the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee hearing on Type 1 Diabetes Research on Capitol Hill in Washington. Moore died Wednesday, Jan. 25, 2017, at age 80. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)NEW YORK (AP) — Mary Tyler Moore, the star of TV's beloved "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" whose comic realism helped revolutionize the depiction of women on the small screen, died Wednesday. She was 80.

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How Mary Tyler Moore Changed Fashion

From a perky hat toss to jumpsuits fit for a fighter pilot, the character Mary Richards reflected the stylish trajectory of the working woman.
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Mary Tyler Moore, Who Incarnated the Modern Woman on TV, Dies at 80

Ms. Moore was best known as the spunky professional Mary Richards on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show” and as Laura Petrie, the wife of a comedy writer, on “The Dick Van Dyke Show.”
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11 Mary Tyler Moore Quotes To Remember During Challenging Times

On Wednesday, Jan. 25, TV icon Mary Tyler Moore died after being hospitalized in Connecticut, her rep confirmed to The Huffington Post. She was 80. 

Moore gained fame after starring on “The Dick van Dyke Show.” She then went on to star as Mary Richards on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” one of the first TV shows to feature a never-married working woman as its lead character.

Moore became a feminist icon, and the show is credited with inspiring women to break free from the stereotypical norms society had put in place for them. 

In honor of the woman who “turned the world on with her smile,” we’ve rounded up her most honest, inspirational and funny quotes. 

1. “Whatever it is, it’s OK because it’s what it is. Don’t be looking for perfection. Don’t be short-tempered with yourself. And you’ll be a whole lot nicer to be around with everyone else.” 

2. “I knew at a very early age what I wanted to do. Some people refer to it as indulging in my instincts and artistic bent. I call it just showing off, which was what I did from about three years of age on.”

3. “I’m not an actress who can create a character. I play me.” 

4. “You can’t be brave if you’ve only had wonderful things happen to you.”

5. “Take chances, make mistakes. That’s how you grow. Pain nourishes your courage. You have to fail in order to practice being brave.”

6. “Having a dream is what keeps you alive. Overcoming the challenges makes life worth living.”

7. “I’ve had the fame and the joy of getting laughter — those are gifts.” 

8. “Sometimes you have to get to know someone really well to realize you’re really strangers.”

9. “You truly have to make the very best of what you’ve got. We all do.”

10. “My grandfather once said, having watched me one entire afternoon, prancing and leaping and cavorting, ‘This child will either end up on stage or in jail.’ Fortunately, I took the easy route.”

11. “I’m an experienced woman; I’ve been around … well, alright, I might not’ve been around, but I’ve been … nearby.”

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How Mary Tyler Moore Turned The World On With Her Style

Mary Tyler Moore, trailblazing actress and comedian who starred in one of the first shows to feature a never-married, working woman as its central character, died Wednesday at the age of 80.

Having made a name for herself on both “The Dick Van Dyke Show” and later on her eponymous show “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” the star’s status as a style icon ranked right up there with her acting skills and sparkling personality.

Her television persona ― charming, naive and stylish ― taught an entire viewing audience the art of layering and demonstrated just how to make a turtleneck look chic.  

Off screen, Moore’s personality shone through sartorially, too. Having a penchant for bold color, pattern, chokers and form-fitting gowns, she forever had a thoroughly modern flair about her. 

Here’s to throwing our hats off to Moore and her bold, brilliant style, both on screen and off. 

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Michael Moore On Why We Should All Take Donald Trump ‘At His Word’

Michael Moore continues to be one of Donald Trump’s harshest critics. 

In a new interview with Variety, the documentarian shared his thoughts about the president-elect, saying the reason he’s been able to stay as politically active as he has is because he’s taken Trump seriously “since day one.” (Moore predicted Trump’s victory last July.)

“You do have to take Trump at his word. I still hear people say, ‘Oh, he’s not really going to build the wall.’ Oh, he is going to build it. He knows that he’s got to deliver at least a version of the wall,” Moore said.

The “Bowling for Columbine” director also believes Trump will “absolutely” ban Muslims from entering the United States. 

“He’s going to get away with it by making it a ban on Muslims who come from the following countries,” he said. “He needs just enough cover for his crowd to say, ‘Oh, he’s being reasonable there. He’s not banning all Muslims.’”

Moore’s sentiments seem to be an indirect response to Trump advisor Kellyanne Conway, who continually defends the president-elect’s controversial behavior and recently urged journalists to “look at what’s in his heart” instead of taking Trump’s words and actions at face value. 

Moore admitted that he’s worried about Trump having access to nuclear weapons codes, adding, “I wish he had to go through a psychological evaluation, because I’m pretty sure that it would come out that he is a malignant narcissist.” 

The director also criticized Trump’s tendency to react to any and all criticism ― including Meryl Streep’s speech at the Golden Globes ― by tweeting snarky retorts instead of focusing on more important issues (like running the country, for example). 

“With all that’s going on in the world — the shooting in Fort Lauderdale, the shooting of police in Orlando, North Korea saying they have an ICBM that can hit us — and he woke up being consumed with Meryl Streep,” Moore said. 

Still, the director doesn’t think Americans should be afraid of Trump’s rise. Instead, he urges those who don’t support Trump to “be brave. Be bold. Get up off the couch. Get active. Get involved.” (Moore is practicing what he preaches by leading a rally in New York City this Thursday, ahead of the inauguration.)

He continued, “No week should go by without you calling a member of Congress or one of your two senators. Make that part of your weekly routine now. Some people need to think about running for office themselves: school board, city council, precinct delegate. It’s not going to change until some of us start running.” 

To read more from Moore’s interview with Variety, head here

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Sir Roger Moore back in future Bond movie?

Sir Roger Moore has said he could appear in another James Bond movie.
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Ashton Kutcher Reveals He Lived in Airbnbs for a Year After Divorce from Demi Moore

Ashton Kutcher revealed Saturday on a panel at the Airbnb Open 2016 in Los Angeles that he lived in Airbnbs for a year following his divorce from Demi Moore.

During Kutcher’s presentation, he told friend and Airbnb CEO Brian Chesky that it was the kindness of a stranger that changed his perspective of human relationships.

“I went to Europe and I flew in and got in in the middle of the night,” he said. “I arrived at the Airbnb at 2 a.m. The person had left me dinner and a glass of wine.” (Kutcher is also an investor in Airbnb.)

It was the type of cure the 38-year-old actor needed after ending a long-term relationship and losing his home.

“It was … the magic and the love that I needed in that moment,” he said. “I was shocked that someone would care that much about a total stranger.”

Everything has worked out well for the actor since then, however. He began dating his former That ‘70s Show costar Mila Kunis in 2012.

The 33-year-old actress gave birth to their daughter, Wyatt Isabelle, in 2014, and they married in July 2015.

Now, the actor is about to become a father for the second time, after unintentionally revealing he and Kunis were expecting a boy in October on the Today show.

Kutcher recently told Conan O’Brien that he wanted to give his son the name Hawkeye.

“There was a rallying cry from a collective that believed in the name Hawkeye,” he told the late night host.

“Hawkeye Kutcher, it didn’t fly, it didn’t cross the Mila threshold,” he said. “It came to the threshold but it got knocked out.”

The actor is now looking forward to spending some time with his family on Thanksgiving, after not taking a break for a year.

“I’m just trying to get over this next baby hurdle,” he told Chesky on Friday. “That’s the big next thing I’m taking a week off this week … I’m excited just to have a little bit of a break.”

Still, Kutcher had a bit of drama before his week off — a protester stormed his Saturday panel to speak out against Airbnbs in settlements in Palestine. The actor responded by promoting a message of unity and defending the company.

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Review: Moore ‘invades’ Europe to teach us all some lessons

This image provided by Dog Eat Dog Films shows director Michael Moore in a scene from his documentary, "Where to Invade Next." The movie opens in U.S. theaters on Feb. 12, 2016. (Dog Eat Dog Films via AP)Of course Michael Moore exaggerates. Of course he engages in cheerful, unabashed cherry-picking. Of course he sees black and white where most of us see shades of gray.

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Outlander’s Ron Moore Talks “Surprising” Globes Noms—and That “Disappointing” Omission

Talk about an emotional rollercoaster of a day for Outlander fans.

First, the incredible news that Outlander had scored three major Golden Globe Award nominations: For the Best Drama,…

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‘Archie’ Cartoonist Tom Moore Dead At 86

EL PASO, Texas (AP) — Tom Moore, the “Archie” cartoonist who brought to life the escapades of a freckled-face, red-haired character, has died in Texas. He was 86.

Moore, who began drawing cartoons while in the U.S. Navy during the Korean War, died early Monday morning while in hospice care in his hometown of El Paso, his son Lito Bujanda-Moore told The Associated Press on Tuesday. He said his father was diagnosed with throat cancer within the past week and chose not to undergo treatment.

Moore drew Archie Andrews and his friends on and off from 1953 until he retired in the late 1980s. Annual sales of the comic regularly surpassed half a million during the 1960s, according to the El Paso Times.

“I did one comic book a month,” Moore told the newspaper in 1996. “I did everything. We always worked six months ahead. I’d be doing Christmas issues in June and beach stories with a foot of snow outside my window.”

After the war, Moore used funding available through the GI Bill to attend a school in New York for cartoonists. He studied under “Tarzan” comic strip illustrator Burne Hogarth.

Soon after, Moore signed up with Archie Comics in New York. Bob Montana created “Archie” in 1941, and Moore took over in 1953.

But by 1961, Moore couldn’t ignore the itch to be closer to the mountains of far western Texas, according to his son. He and his family moved from Long Island, New York, back to his native El Paso that year, and he later took a break from comics and worked in public relations.

“He always felt that his heart belonged at the foot of the Franklin Mountains,” Moore’s son, Lito Bujanda-Moore, told the newspaper.

Bujanda-Moore said he father loved every aspect of nature: trees, rivers, mountains and deserts. One year the family cooked their Thanksgiving meal at home, then took all of it out to the desert just east of El Paso.

“We would be able to have a great Thanksgiving dinner under the stars,” he said.

Archie Comics’ editor in chief, Victor Gorelick, who has worked at the company for more than 50 years, said Moore “was a cartoonist’s cartoonist.” He noted that Archie Comics invited Moore back to help revamp Archie’s friend, Jughead, and remained with the company until he retired.

“Tom was very funny and had a knack for putting together really great, hilarious gags and special pages when he worked at Archie,” Gorelick said. “He was probably best known here for inking our ‘Jughead’ relaunch decades ago. We’re all sad to hear this news and wish his family the very best during this time.”

Archie Comics is saddened to hear of the passing of artist Tom Moore. Our thoughts are with his family and fans.

Posted by ARCHIE COMICS on Tuesday, July 21, 2015


After retiring, Moore kept tabs on Archie — and disagreed when the comic book company decided to kill off the character.

The El Paso Museum of Art displayed some of Moore’s work and his vast comic collection about 20 years ago.

“I have enjoyed what I’ve done and I am pleased that others liked it, too,” Moore said at the time. “I think it’s such a kick that my stuff is going to be hanging at the museum. Who knew Archie would have such universal appeal?”

Along with his son, Moore and his wife of 63 years, Ruth, also raised a daughter, Holly Mathew.

Bujanda-Moore said there will be a celebration of his father’s life in coming weeks.

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Reflections on the Soul of Washington, DC: An Interview With Thomas Moore

On July 4th the nation will celebrate its 239th Independence Day. Around the country citizens will celebrate with fireworks and barbeques, vacation getaways, and more somber ceremonies to honor the nation’s veterans. But Independence Day is important in another way: as a time to contemplate the deeper meaning of America. In the following interview with psychotherapist Thomas Moore, bestselling author of Care of the Soul, he reveals the deeper symbolism contained within our American myths and symbols of freedom and independence, especially as they are reflected in the monuments and memorials of the nation’s capital–a place Moore describes as “sacred.” The following is an excerpt from that interview as it appears in my new book, America on the Couch: Psychological Perspectives on American Politics and Culture. (Lantern Books).

Pythia Peay: Can you explain what “soul” means to the layperson?

Thomas Moore: Generally speaking, the spirit is the “upper half,” the part of us that is looking for transcendence, or to evolve, grow, or improve. Whether a city or a person, it’s an orientation toward the future, the eternal afterlife, or those universal values that are above individual circumstances. But the soul is always particular: it’s about family roots, memory, and the past. Spirit is more interested in planning, and the soul is more interested in remembering. The soul works through mood, emotion, reverie, and dreams: all those things are proper to the soul.

So, soul also has a lot to do with those invisible currents that are in the background of everything that’s going on. And one thing that’s always going on in the background is the history of a place.

PP: Washington, D.C. would be even more significant from a soul perspective, then, because it’s the city of our national memory. It’s also rich with images around democracy and the story of the country’s beginnings.

TM: Exactly. The monuments and memorials are extremely important, not just for the city, but for the nation. When I travel throughout the states — and it doesn’t matter what’s going on politically — I find that people feel very deeply and strongly about Washington. The people who have power and money will come and go, but the memorials will remain. So to me, Washington is one of our nation’s treasures, and its primary job is to act as a guardian for the nation’s memory.

PP: I have to admit that sometimes the city feels more like a tourist destination than one of our nation’s sacred treasures.

TM: I wouldn’t call those visitors “tourists.” They’re clearly pilgrims. People are not going to D.C. as tourists the way they would visit another city. [But] what these tourists are doing as they tour the monuments and the city is an aspect of civil religion: it’s honest to goodness deep, deep, soul religion. That’s different even from the spiritual dimension of religion.

PP: So how would this apply to Washington, D.C., and what would a “soul” and a “spirit” approach to the nation’s capital feel like?

TM: The spirit part is to make everything function well, and to be efficient. . .With spirit, there’s a tendency to be educational and to explain everything, rather than letting people have the simple experience of the images and the memories they evoke.

A soul approach would be to visit an old building, for example, and go into a room where an old document was signed, without having to listen to someone give a lecture about it… So when someone is standing in front of a monument, or is in some historic room or building, they need to allow their imagination time and quiet.

PP: D.C. is so rich with statues and images carved into its buildings. Is there a particular figure that to you embodies something of the soul of the city?

TM: The art of weaving things together is a very traditional image of soul. The Goddess Athena, who was the patroness of Athens, and who is the patroness of all cities, was a weaver: I see Athena in all of the buildings, and particularly in the Statue of Freedom atop the Capitol. Being able to weave together cultures and personalities and all sorts of peoples and religions–that is the work of Athena, and that is the work of the city and of the government. So she is the patroness of the soul of the city: not the running of it, but the weaving.

PP: When we think of Dallas, we think of cowboys and Stetson hats and cattle. When we think of Los Angeles, we think of Hollywood. What comes to mind when you think of Washington, D.C.?

TM: When I come to Washington, I feel as if I’m in a whirlpool, or a vortex. In Washington there’s the sense that this is the place where the country and the world holds together. It’s a city where you’re not just thinking of the place itself, you’re thinking of the rest of the country and the world in a way that I don’t feel anywhere else. When I’m in D.C. there’s that sense that people everywhere are looking to the city for their wellbeing: by that I mean peace, justice, and the democratic ideals. That’s what all those institutions, the exalted language carved on the monuments and the great documents that are kept there, are really all about.

The average person in Nebraska or California doesn’t have to think about that kind of life and death stuff as much… Even the monuments and memorials are about wars and battles and great figures, so the city raises us to a level of great reflection. Other places don’t have the opportunity — or the burden — of having to think about these matters.

PP: It’s interesting that you use the word burden. Often people living in the Washington area feel it’s kind of a heavy place to be, even if they’re not in politics. I know I feel physically lighter when I leave the city.

TM: When Lincoln was president, the weight he felt almost stooped him over physically… But the soul is always found in the underworld, among the heavier things like depression and suffering. I think that to be able to carry that burden and not defend against it would be the sign of a mature society in the city of Washington.

There is no way to live in Washington without being affected by what goes on there. That city is a place in the dream life of people in cities and capitals around the world: Washington, D.C. has a place in their imagination, more prominently than other places in this country. So I don’t think you can be a citizen of that city without carrying the weight of that projection.

PP: One of the recurring themes that often comes up around the city’s future is the conflict between the old and the new, and the desire to break free of the past. So there’s a tension; periodically people talk about changing the image of the city… and making it a city of the future, and not the past.

TM: Please save us from that! However, I understand the flight from the past–especially if it’s full of painful memories. I lived in Dallas many years ago, and at one time there was a movement to tear down the Texas Depository Building, because it was such a blight on the image of the city. In fact, the building was a painful burden for the city, because there were so many bad memories associated with it around President Kennedy’s assassination. But it was still important to keep it as a landmark.

PP: Why?

TM: Well, imagine if a person came into therapy and said I want to forget about all the bad things that happened to me in the past and start from scratch all over again. Any decent therapist would say that person is headed for trouble because we have to own our own life: it’s part of becoming a mature person.

PP: Do you mean in the sense that we can learn from the mistakes of the past?

TM: No. It’s that our character is made from the suffering and experiences of the past. To pretend that those experiences are no longer relevant is a repression of the past. So to say, “Let’s move on and become a new city” is also a repression of the past. It’s not really moving ahead — it’s an aggressive thing to do; it’s anti-soul, and it’s a movement against the past. It can lead to nothing but trouble.

PP: Of course, America is founded on leaving the past behind. We left Europe, and then we left the east coast for the Midwest, and the Midwest for California.

TM: That’s the country’s strength; but it has a big shadow. In everything we do–every country does this, but we do it to absurd lengths — we continue to try to be new and to get rid of the past. But in a part of our national psyche, we’re still fighting the Revolution, and we’re still trying to shed the old king! So we have to learn to see ourselves as part of a long spectrum. We can demonize the past and all the mistakes that have been made. But that kind of abrupt movement away from the past is an adolescent kind of behavior that doesn’t want anything to do with all that “old stuff.”

PP: But what’s interesting is that our national memory and national history celebrates revolution. It’s as if that abrupt break from the “old country” is what our very identity as Americans is based on. So we immediately run into a paradox.

TM: My first thought to what you said is that we have all these cities [and states]–New London, New York, New Boston, New Hampshire — that are both new but that also echo back to the old country… So even though some people rebelled against England in forming the country, at an underlying level the connection remained there anyway. And if we identify with the rebels and romanticize the Revolution, which we tend to do, we’re only talking about half of the story. Hardly anyone talks about the violence of the Revolution, or the people who were killed in the process, as if there might have been another way to separate from the Fatherland. That kind of reflection on the Revolution would be more sobering; we wouldn’t want to go out and celebrate that all the time.

PP: What do you feel about the Vietnam Memorial?

TM: It’s very effective, because it’s not representational. The names on the wall mean the memorial is about the individual, rather than the group: soul is local and individual, as opposed to universal. It’s a place that favors a kind of walking meditation; it invites people in because it doesn’t explain or tell them what to do. So it’s where visitors can make up their own rituals, which they do daily by placing objects and crying at the wall.

PP: What about the monuments and memorials that are built around Lincoln or Jefferson or George Washington?

TM: These images aren’t just representations: they’re presences. There’s a big difference between representing something and making a presence. When a monument is done well and carefully with some depth to it, a certain spirit of personality comes through and is present. A monument is really “working,” for instance, when we see the crowds that are drawn to it, and how the people are behaving. When we see people being quiet in the presence of a place, or crying or talking softly to each other, or coming up with their own rituals, for instance, then we know that there is a real presence there that allows a person to be there with their own soul.

PP: Do you have certain rituals of your own when you visit the capital?

TM: I come with some regularity, and often stay at some older hotel that’s right in the center of town. I want to be in a place where there is memory, even in a building. I also go for long walks, and make a circle around the White House. I meditate and go around the Capitol very thoughtfully, feeling the presence of what the place is, where it is in the world. I feel a tremendous sense of responsibility, and an increased sense of my place in the world.

PP: People often talk about “power” as part of the myth of D.C. But you seem to describe it as more “power-full.”

TM: Right: it’s full of power, but not in the way we might say that a person has great power…. In my view, Washington is the spiritual center of the country. I don’t mean that in terms of a church or beliefs. I mean that in the very real sense of a religious way of being. Those who work and serve there could be compared to priests and priestesses. I think politicians get into trouble because they think of themselves as managers, and they view the whole operation as purely secular — but it isn’t. To have the role of leader and to be someone who decides these great issues of democracy and government: that is a religious role. They’re speaking for the spirit of democracy, which is much greater than themselves or their personal philosophies.

PP: By using the word religious, do you mean something different from church-related religiosity?

TM: What I’m suggesting is that what holds our nation together is beyond any individual’s power to control… So the only way democracy is going to work is if politicians realize that they’re serving something that’s beyond their individual power. It’s also important that they accept the “rituals” of politics. The special robes worn by the Supreme Court Justices, and the ceremonies when the President enters the Capitol building: these vestiges of the past in our modern-day society are hints that what government and politicians are doing have profound religious dimensions. If we don’t recognize these rites and roles as sacred, then our government and politics will turn into a personal operation, and that’s where it falls apart. The monuments and stories of our Founding Fathers and the founding of the country are mythic. These are our heroes, and this is our American mythology.

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Rumer Willis and Demi Moore Look Exactly Alike in These Matching Outfits

The world’s gotten to see a whole lot more of Rumer Willis ever since her big turn (and win!) on Dancing With the Stars. And if anyone needed convincing that she looks a lot like famous mom Demi Moore, she posted an Instagram over the long weekend that’s going to leave you kind of speechless.

That moment when you realize you actually are becoming your mother #twinning #imnotmad

A photo posted by Rumer Willis (@ruelarue) on

Hello, twinning! Mom and daughter rocked identical black jumpsuits with similar-looking glasses (and both women have hair that’s about the same length). It made for a pretty amazing photo op, but there could be science at play too—psychologists have studied fashion mirroring in teens and found that adopting similar style has to do with identifying who we’d like to be and working toward it. Fascinating, huh?

Other Famous Parent-and-Child Pairs to Know About:
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Julianne Moore Attends Hugo Boss Fall 2015

Julianne Moore

The actress turns out for Jason Wu’s Hugo Boss collection.

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Mandy Moore and Ryan Adams Have Split After Almost 6 Years of Marriage

Oh man, you guys, this news really bums me out more than usual: Mandy Moore and Ryan Adams are getting a divorce. "Mandy Moore and Ryan Adams have mutually decided to end their marriage of…

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Kym Gets a Knee-Buckling Kiss from Actor Shemar Moore – Raising Whitley – Oprah Winfrey Network

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Kym is presenting for the Steve Harvey Neighborhood Awards, so she needs to be sure she’s on top of her game. Kym starts out by directing her jokes toward the audience, but soon realizes she’s in for Moore than she bargained for!

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Autographed Moore Picture – LIVE LET DIE” by ROGER as JAMES BOND JANE SEYMOUR as SOLITAIRE 8×10 Color

Autographed Moore Picture – LIVE LET DIE” by ROGER as JAMES BOND JANE SEYMOUR as SOLITAIRE 8×10 Color

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