Ron Moore’s Apple Sci-Fi Series Casts Joel Kinnaman, Michael Dorman, Sarah Jones

Ron Moore’s upcoming Apple series is filling out its main cast. Joel Kinnaman, Michael Dorman, and Sarah Jones have all been cast in the series, which takes place in a world where global space race never ended. Kinnaman will play Edward Baldwin, one of the top NASA astronauts. Dorman and Jones have been cast as Gordo […]

Variety

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We Need to Talk About Mandy Moore’s Emmys Snub for This Is Us Season 2

Mandy Moore, This Is UsThe 2018 Emmy nominations were announced on Thursday, July 12, and as per usual, there were plenty of amazing surprises and some frustrating snubs. But there’s one snub in particular that…

E! Online (US) – TV News

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How Mandy Moore’s Hairstylist Created Her Mermaid Ponytail

ESC: Mandy Moore As mermaid hair continues to dominate the red carpet, have you ever wondered what goes into creating these long-hair styles?
Celebrity hairstylist Ashley Streicher has the answers. After…

E! Online (US) – lifestyle

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Books of The Times: In Lorrie Moore’s Nonfiction, the Sounds of an Intellectual Having a Good Time

“See What Can Be Done” collects the acclaimed fiction writer’s book reviews, personal essays, political pieces and ruminations on TV series.
NYT > Books

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Mandy Moore’s Velvet Pumps Are on Sale and Holiday-Ready

ESC: Mandy Moore, Saturday SavingsMandy Moore set the holiday footwear standard with a pair of pumps that won’t break the bank.
The This Is Us star wore Ann Taylor deep red pumps at SAG-AFTRA Foundation Patron of the…

E! Online (US) – Fashion Police

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Saturday Savings: Mandy Moore’s Stunning Slip Dress Is 40% Off

ESC: Mandy MooreMandy Moore has been slaying the red carpet lately.
When the actor arrived to the premiere of her latest film 47 Meters Down, heads were turning for so many reasons. The slinky shape of…

E! Online (US) – Fashion Police

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Q. & A.: Tell Us 5 Things About Your Book: Kate Moore’s ‘The Radium Girls’

The stories of a group of company workers whose exposure to a seemingly magical luminescent paint became deadly.
NYT > Books

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Mandy Moore’s Mastered This Insta-Worthy Spring Trend

ESC: Mandy MooreYou saw them on the spring ’17 runways of designers like Gucci, Saint Laurent, Simone Rocha and Marc Jacobs, and now they’re all over Mandy Moore’s Instagram.
The This Is Us…

E! Online (US) – Fashion Police

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How Chip Designers Are Breaking Moore’s Law

Microprocessors got smaller, faster and more power-efficient, but as they reach their physical limitations, chip architecture is driving performance gains.
WSJ.com: WSJD

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Buy.com (dba Rakuten.com Shopping)

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

We don’t know about you, but we’re over the moon for Rebecca Pearson’s necklace on This Is Us.  The gold crescent moon design was given to Rebecca by Jack (that right there has us reaching for the Kleenex), and she’s wears it throughout season 1 of the hit NBC show.

On last night’s season one finale, Rebecca (played by Mandy Moore) is seen holding on to the necklace in the final scene, as she contemplates the future of her marriage with Jack (Milo Ventimiglia).

And since we have to wait until next season to find out the fate of their relationship, we’re indulging in a little retail therapy. Below shop seven necklace styles inspired by the show!

Buy It! ASOS Pack of 2 Pretty Moon Necklaces, $ 12.50; asos.com

Buy It! Jessica Simpson Crescent Moon Pendant Necklace, $ 28; lordandtaylor.com

Buy It! TAI Moon Pendant Necklace, $ 55; lordandtaylor.com

Buy It! Nashelle Moon Pendant Necklace, $ 70; nordstrom.com

Buy It! Natalie B Jewelry Ottoman Small Moon and Star Necklace, $ 77; revolve.com

Buy It! Kohl’s Sterling Silver Crescent Moon Pendant Necklace, $ 100; kohls.com

Buy It! Ariel Gordon Jewelry Starry Night Necklace, $ 375; shopbop.com

Which styles are you loving? Sound off below!


PEOPLE.com

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Mary Tyler Moore’s 5 Best Interviews: Oprah Winfrey, Barbara Walters, and More

Mary Tyler Moore, who died Wednesday at the age of 80, was an extremely influential actress and comedian who was viewed by many as an icon of women’s liberation and empowerment, encapsulated through her role in the 1970’s series “The Mary Tyler Moore Show.” In the many interviews Moore gave during her decades-spanning career, she brought along her on-stage… Read more »

Variety

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Mary Tyler Moore’s Last Scripted TV Appearance Was Just Perfect: A Reunion With Betty White, Valerie Harper and More Costars

Betty White, Mary Tyler Moore, Valerie HarperMary Tyler Moore’s last scripted TV appearance was perfect, in a way. Moore, who passed away at the age of 80 on Wednesday, Jan. 25, was last seen on a TV sitcom: Hot in Cleveland. But this…

E! Online (US) – TV News

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Michael Moore’s ‘Where To Invade Next’ Deserves The Nonpartisan Audience It Won’t Find

Michael Moore is the 21st century’s most famous documentarian, but not for the same reasons that Ken Burns and Werner Herzog and Errol Morris defined the genre in the previous century. Moore is hyper-aware of the platform he’s carved out for himself. It’s the same platform that got him booed at the Oscars and landed him on Time’s 2005 list of the globe’s most influential people. He galvanizes his core audience — liberals who criticize gun laws and long for universal healthcare — and alienates the non-choir folk who might actually have something to glean from his films. 

That was blindingly transparent at Thursday’s opening-night Toronto Film Festival screening of Moore’s new documentary, “Where to Invade Next.” A packed house at the expansive Princess of Wales Theatre not only laughed at the movie’s many witty moments, but gleeful cheers and applause broke out at regular intervals as the film’s interview subjects pointed out the copious examples that prove America, however great, is culturally, politically and sociologically inferior t0 other countries. Sitting among the crowd, and agreeing with the bulk of their endorsements, I wondered whether what should be seen as a relatively nonpartisan doc would register anywhere outside of the admitted echo chamber that exists within the mainstream entertainment media. Will anyone who doesn’t already question America’s military industrial complex see this film? Aren’t proponents of women’s rights already aligned with the points Moore raises? Doesn’t anyone with half a brain think the country’s lack of paid-vacation laws is chintzy?

The answers to these questions, in all likelihood, are resounding affirmatives. That’s not to say that “Where to Invade Next” isn’t good. Its execution, in fact, is quite effective. It’s built on the guise of Moore assuming the Pentagon’s duties by “invading” — aka visiting — other countries to poach ideas that would make America a fairer, more hospitable place. Along the way, he learns that Italy provides citizens with eight weeks (!!!) of paid vacation. In France, school-cafeteria lunches are five-star affairs. Slovenia offers free college education. Portugal has decriminalized all drug use and seen its usage rates plummet. Women’s health clinics in Tunisia are government-funded.

Wouldn’t it be great if America emulated such policies? “Obviously,” the TIFF viewers shouted by way of periodic applause in response to the film’s talking heads, who blanch at the notion that the United States doesn’t offer the same advantages. The fact that “Where to Invade Next” is built with practical alternatives to America’s systemic flaws makes it a stirring work of political theater, and with only a gentle presence from Moore throughout, progressive audiences will continue to howl, just as they did at Thursday’s screening. But watching the movie with such a devout congregation was a living reminder that a Moore documentary serves constituents rather than the overall populace. With peachier projects like “Bowling for Columbine” and “Fahrenheit 9/11,” that was inevitable. With “Where to Invade Next,” which ends on a hopeful note and should be seen as Moore’s least parochial outing yet (there’s only one George W. Bush crack!), it’s just a shame. This isn’t a quote-unquote liberal movie — it’s a look at the decency that exists across the globe but is often undervalued on our home turf.

For continuous updates from the Toronto Film Festival, follow Matthew Jacobs and Erin Whitney on Twitter.

 

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