Melania Trump’s Latest Outfit Draws Comparisons to Michael Jackson and Indiana Jones Villain

Melania Trump, Michael Jackson, Smooth CriminalFirst Lady Melania Trump’s sartorial decisions in Egypt left Twitter in a flurry. She began her four-country tour of Africa on Oct. 1 where she visited Ghana, Malawi, Kenya and Egypt….

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Melania Trump’s Latest Outfit Draws Comparisons to Michael Jackson and Indiana Jones Villain

Melania Trump, Michael Jackson, Smooth CriminalFirst Lady Melania Trump’s sartorial decisions in Egypt left Twitter in a flurry. She began her four-country tour of Africa on Oct. 1 where she visited Ghana, Malawi, Kenya and Egypt….

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Explaining Ant-Man and the Wasp’s New Villain Ghost

The Marvel Cinematic Universe is getting bigger all the time, with Ant-Man and the Wasp adding several new heroes and villains to the mix. One of those new additions is Ghost (played by Hannah John-Kamen), a sinister villain who — in the comics anyway — lives to make life miserable for the business tycoons of the Marvel U.

If you’re not familiar with Ghost, here’s everything you need to know about the villain and his/her comic book background.

Where most Marvel villains are busy trying to take over the world or feuding with their superhero nemesis of choice, Ghost is more motivated by a love of anarchy and a desire to punish oppressive corporations. Ghost has dedicated himself (more on the character’s gender in a sec!) to attacking the largest corporate empires in the Marvel Universe, using a combination of elite hacking skills and phasing abilities to dismantle them from the inside out. Sometimes he works as a hired mercenary performing acts of corporate espionage. Other times he chooses his own targets. But either way, Ghost is a real thorn in the side of powerful businessmen in general and Tony Stark in particular.

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Volcano that was Bond villain lair erupts in Japan

A Japanese volcano that was used as a lair by James Bond’s nemesis has erupted, sending a plume of smoke thousands of metres into the air.
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Ant-Man and the Wasp’s Villain Ghost Explained

Here’s everything you need to know about the villain in Ant-Man and the Wasp.
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Disney Found Its Jafar, And You Ain’t Never Had A Villain Like This

Tweeters can’t get over his “body” of work.
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Marvel’s New Series ‘Inhumans’ Seems To Feature Trump-Like Villain

The villainous character is even concerned about refugees.
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Doomfist Is Overwatch’s First Real Villain and That’s Good

Blizzard made waves ahead of the weekend by revealing the next hero to join the ever-expanding roster of Overwatch. To say that fans have been waiting for Doomfist would be an understatement; since his gauntlet was a plot point in the announcement trailer, anticipation for him has nearly rivaled that of Sombra.

After a tease earlier in the week about his escape from prison, the long-awaited Doomfist will soon be available for the masses to get their hands on. He’s sadly not voiced by Terry Crews like the actor had hoped, but hey, take the good with the bad, right?

Doomfist, real name Akande Ogundimu, is actually the third person to have the moniker — on the Numbani map, the banner for him simply labels him as “the Successor,” and his backstory doesn’t have any trouble painting him as a villain. Originally the heir to a prosthetic-technology company based in Nigeria, Akande alternated between expanding his family’s company for the future and being a competitive martial artist. When the Omnic Crisis came and he lost his right arm, his continued devotion to the company and his replacement prosthetic caught the attention of one Akinjide Adeyemi, the second Doomfist. It wasn’t long before Adeyemi took him under his wing as a member of Talon, and soon, Akande wound up killing his teacher and taking the famous gauntlet for himself. In that time, he became one of the leaders of Talon, the organization that Reaper, Widowmaker, and Sombra currently find themselves members of.

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13 Reasons Why Villain on Working with Selena Gomez & Why He Supports Series in Showing the ‘Brutal’ Side of Suicide

13 Reasons Why star Justin Prentice understood the responsibility of playing the controversial series’ villain, which is why he did an extensive amount of research to prepare for the role.

“I did a lot of research,” Prentice, 23, tells PEOPLE about playing bad boy Bryce Walker. “I had a psychiatrist and a sexual assault expert on speed dial.”

Since the show hit Netflix on March 31, audiences learned throughout the 13 episodes of the drama series why high school sophomore Hannah Baker, who left behind a collection of cassettes for her fellow classmates to listen to after her death, chose to commit suicide. Bryce, who raped Hannah at a party, is one of the subjects of the graphic tapes.

“Like most people, I think it’s very normal when you hear about a case of rape or sexual assault to immediately be angry at the person doing the rape, which of course I still am. And it’s an important thing. But I think it gave me deeper insight into what’s wrong and why these things are happening — having to force myself to get into the mind of these people and how they’re capable of doing what they do,” Prentice tells PEOPLE about taking on the role of a rapist.

“It’s a lack of education,” he explains. “These people, one, they may have a sense of arrogance in that they can get away with whatever they want to due to the sports or money or power or what have you. But then on top of that, they’re not properly educated on what consent is and what sex should look like and what a healthy relationship should look like.”

In the final episode of the inaugural season, viewers witnessed Hannah commit suicide in the bathtub by slitting her wrists and arms. Though the scene was extremely graphic — and raised the question: does the show glamorize suicide? — Prentice stands behind the creators’ decision to detail how Hannah chose to end her life.

“We wanted people to have these conversations because at the end of the day, they decide to take that first step towards changing things,” says Prentice.

“One of the main points of everyone — and the months and months even before we as actors jumped on board locking down script and plot ideas and how certain things would be covered — one of their major key points was: how do we not glamorize this? So I stand by what they all did,” he adds. “I think they made the right choices.”

“It’s dark and it’s brutal and that’s what suicide often is. And so the writers didn’t want to convey this as an easy thing. They don’t want to make suicide look easy. They felt that if they shied away from showing it, it’s not going to resonate with people, like actually watching her do the act in the bathtub,” Prentice admits. “It is hard to watch, it is very difficult, but suicide’s difficult.”

Of the key people behind the scenes who brought the 2007 young adult novel, written by Jay Asher, to the screen was Selena Gomez, who serves as an executive producer. Though Gomez, 24, didn’t appear on-camera, she worked closely with the cast and crew throughout filming to bring it to life.

“She’s so young, but you forget that when you meet her, because she’s a power player in the industry. She’s this huge superstar,” Prentice says of Gomez. “She was fantastic. She and her mother, Mandy Teefey, were there since the get go and talking to us, phone calls, we would go out to dinner, talk about the characters, flesh things out. She’s a really cool person. Very intelligent and super passionate about this project, which is really cool, because we wouldn’t have it without she and her mother.”

Looking to season 2, which will hit the streaming service next year, Prentice says that justice will be coming for Bryce.

“I know Brian Yorkey talked in an interview that he wants Justice for Bryce, so I’m assuming that means justice is coming for Bryce,” he says of what writer Brian Yorkey has in mind for the continued storyline.

“I’m assuming he’s going to get what’s coming to him, which is great,” he says, and adds, “I think we all want that. I think we’re all on the same page when it comes to Bryce facing consequences for the first time in his life.”

13 Reasons Why season 1 is currently streaming on Netflix, and season 2 is set to hit Netflix in 2018.


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Yvonne Strahovski Finds The Victim In The Villain On ‘The Handmaid’s Tale’

It’s been months since “The Handmaid’s Tale” wrapped filming, and Yvonne Strahovski still can’t get Serena Joy out of her head. 

As the resident baddie in Hulu’s adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s celebrated novel, the Australian actress is discovering new depths to a character whose inner life was largely absent from the text. 

For Strahovksi, her first introduction to the world of “The Handmaid’s Tale” was the pilot script ― she went back and read the book later ― and what inspired her wasn’t the character’s cruelty, but her pain. Capturing the humanity of a woman complicit in the subjugation of her gender under an oppressive regime was an opportunity to make the role her own. 

Until the sixth episode “A Woman’s Place,” released on Wednesday, the series utilized flashbacks as emotionally-driven viewpoints to juxtapose what life was like for Offred (Elisabeth Moss) before she was forced to bear children for the ruling class to which Serena belongs. 

This week, Strahovski delivered some of the finest work of her career, as the series veered away from the book and back to a time where Serena more than lived up to her surname, something that has been stamped out in the totalitarian state she helped create. 

HuffPost recently caught up with the actress.

The series paints Serena as a more complex character as compared to the book. In this version, we understand her as tragic figure. Was that something that attracted you to the role? 

It was definitely something that was important to me after reading the book and having the series flesh out Serena by humanizing her a little more. Yes, she’s the villain. Yes, she’s the evil character, but she also has feelings. It was important for me to try to attempt to have audiences connect with her in some way, shape or form emotionally because she is so unrelatable in every other way. I was going to say in a lot of ways, but I’m gonna say she’s unrelatable because she’s evil.

There’s a real sense of sadness with Serena.

On paper she is so evil, but where does she draw the line? I feel like Serena is so complicated because she is one of those authority figures who created this society, but now she has to live in it. She’s realizing it’s not so great for her either. On some level, she’s also dealing with a lot oppression as a female because she’s been stripped of her rights, to a degree. How do you deal with the complexities of trying to negotiate the fact that you did this to yourself, but also you’re living it and it doesn’t feel so good anymore?

This week’s episode was particularly flashback-heavy and shifted the POV to Serena. What was it like to explore her life before Gilead? 

It felt really unnatural and weird. It really did. It felt like a big giant leap, but I think it’s an important one, because it’s heartbreaking. We’re following the story of Offred and Ofglen and all these amazing characters who are suffering in some way, shape or form, but I think this is a story about how everyone is suffering.

Having those flashbacks with her finding some sort of happiness and meaning and place for herself in the world is important to show, even though I personally struggle to not judge her and totally disagree with what she’s doing as a passive bystander when women are totally losing their rights. 

The flashback scene where Serena isn’t allowed to speak in a meeting about the creation of this new society because she is a woman stood out to me. 

That scene was hugely important to me because it bridged that gap between Serena Joy pre-Gilead, as we see in those flashbacks, and then Serena Joy in Gilead. We spend so much time focusing on the current Gilead, so suddenly in Episode 6, the flashbacks were really hard to imagine after setting up this pent-up, very uptight character. The biggest thing on my mind was at what one point did Serena Joy exit the conversation about how Gilead was going to be set up.

I think that’s the beginning of the demise of her former self and the demise of her and the commander’s relationship. That’s where her rights started getting taken away and she no longer has a voice. It’s this weird line she walks of having a pure intention to begin with of saving the world and creating more babies in a religious-based way. Somewhere along the line, it got obviously really messed up.

Serena and the Commander (Joseph Fiennes) actually share a consensual and loving sex scene in the flashbacks. What was it like to film a sex scene that wasn’t so dark? 

It kind of felt like a normal day of a different show that wasn’t “The Handmaids Tale.” It wasn’t rigid. The walls are very thick and high in Gilead and as each character, we live bound by those parameters, so to have those parameters let go and just shoot a scene that seems pure, loving, passionate and intimate just kind of seemed like a normal day at work instead of working on material that’s really confronting very potent issues and themes. 

How did it differ from the ceremony scenes you share with Elisabeth Moss and Joseph Fiennes? What goes through your mind when you’re all in bed together? 

In the actual moment, it’s pure rage for Serena. She’s lost a lot also. She’s lost her ability to do her work as an author or a spokeswoman. She’s lost her right to connect to her husband sexually. She’s got a lot of emptiness inside her, so she holds onto the one thing that will make her life better there, and that’s having a baby. Serena also has no way out. It’s not like she can leave her house, the country or the Commander. In a way, it’s her own story of survival, but she just happens to be doing really shitty things while she’s surviving. 

I’ve always had this image of her as a boiling pot of water on a stove with the lid tightly on. Every so often, the boiling water inside gets [to be] too much and it has to release and the lid lifts and she releases her rage. There’s just no release in Gilead, so when she can abuse her power and release some of that pent-up rage, she does. 

Did you stay in character during the ceremony scenes? How did you break the tension?

No, I think I would go insane if I stayed in that mode the whole time. We have to let go. Although, I do have to say mentally it was hard to let go of Serena because she is so complex and has all these dualities that feels like a puzzle sometimes. She did stay with me in my brain for the most part of shooting the show. 

We’re not, like, freaky-deaky toward each other on set. It’s a very normal cast and crew and we all like to come to set because it’s just a workday for us. After we get past “How was your weekend?” and “How was your night last night?” we switch gears and get into this kind of stuff. 

What do you make of Serena’s smoking habit? It seems to be one the few obvious cracks in her “perfect wife” facade. 

I sort of saw it as a calming thing and also something to do. There’s just not a whole lot that she has to do in this society. She’s the master of the house and she’s supposed to take care of all things domestic. But I just feel like there would be that element of boredom if you’re in that situation. What do you do? She paints, knits and she smokes because there are no other things to do our outlets. The smoking thing did really seem to me like a time-passing mechanism or a calming mechanism when things get too much for Serena when she’s about to blow. 

Hulu has renewed “The Handmaid’s Tale” for a second season. What are your thoughts on the series moving away from the text and into uncharted territory?  

I’m excited by the prospect. I feel like each of these characters have so much to offer and there’s a lot to explore. I love that we’ve been given this opportunity to spend these 10 episode reflecting what Maragaret Atwood’s book originally told us, but now we have these established characters, so we can take them places. It feels like there are a lot of places to go because we are in such a rigid society, so when everything is so pent up and rigid there a lot of rules to be broken. For someone like Serena, it would be really interesting to see her belief system challenged against her own will. I would love to see her own walls that she built herself crumble around her.

This interview has been edited and condensed for clarity.

New episodes of the “The Handmaid’s Tale” are available every Wednesday on Hulu. 

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Logan’s Villain Donald Pierce Talks Hunting the Wolverine

Logan’s Boyd Holbrook discusses his relationship with Logan and how the character regards the X-Men of the past.
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Has The Bachelor Already Found This Season’s Villain?

The Bachelor, CorinneWhat would a season of The Bachelor be without the one contestant we all love to hate?
We’re only one episode in so far, but fans are already looking for this season’s big…

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Beauty and the Beast villain ready to be ‘hated’

Luke Evans has told Sky News he is ready to be “hated” when people see him as villain Gaston in Disney’s upcoming Beauty And The Beast film.
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Keaton to play Spider-Man villain Vulture

Michael Keaton will take on the role of Spider-Man’s main adversary Vulture in the upcoming reboot of the superhero franchise.
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France honours Bond villain Mads Mikkelsen

Danish actor Mads Mikkelsen looks on as he gives an interview on October 14, 2015 during the 7th Lumiere Film Festival in Lyon, central FranceFrance on Wednesday honoured Bond villain Mads Mikkelsen with a top civilian award, paying tribute to him as a "fascinating" actor whose "face tells it all". The 50-year-old Danish actor, best known for playing baddie Le Chiffre in the 2006 Bond film "Casino Royale" received the honour at a ceremony in Copenhagen alongside Danish film director Thomas Vinterberg. Conferring the honour of Knight of the Order of Arts and Letters (Chevalier dans l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres), France's ambassador to Denmark François Zimeray described Mikkelsen as "an all-round actor, whose face tells it all: the hardships and joys of life".



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Decoding the Bond Villain Wardrobe

With the premiere of ‘Spectre,’ the Nehru jacket makes a return to the 007 universe.

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Whoa, Elsa Might Actually Be The Villain In ‘Frozen’

Remember how the people of Arendelle freaked out when they found out Elsa had ice powers in “Frozen“? And you’re all like, “Chill, people. She’s cool.”

Well, what if they actually had a point?

The latest video from YouTubers BloodBlitz Comedy imagines what it’d be like if Elsa actually was the monster everyone thought she was. And the girl is scary.

There’s definitely a lot more bloodshed in the vid than we remember in the movie, but the YouTubers also made a video turning Harry Potter into a villain, so at least Elsa has some good bad company.

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‘Bachelor In Paradise’ Season 2, Episodes 3 & 4: Joe Becomes The Franchise’s Newest Villain

It’s not “Almost Paradise” anymore — “Bachelor in Paradise” has finally arrived, and in abundance. The first week’s episodes, three hours in total, offered all the laughter, tears, making out and backstabbing we could possibly hope for.

In this week’s “Here To Make Friends” podcast, hosts Claire Fallon, Culture Writer, and Emma Gray, Senior Women’s Editor, recap episodes 3 and 4 of “Bachelor in Paradise” Season 2. We’ll discuss Joe’s sociopathic tendencies, whether Jared really is all that sweet, Lauren’s exit and Clare’s cliffhanger breakdown. 

Plus, Nick Viall, the polarizing runner-up of “The Bachelorette” seasons 10 and 11, joins to catch us up on his life, what the future might hold and to give us his thoughts on “Paradise.”

 

 

Do people love “The Bachelor,” “The Bachelorette” and “Bachelor in Paradise,” or do they love to hate it? It’s unclear. But here at “Here To Make Friends,” we both love and love to hate them — and we love to snarkily dissect each episode in vivid detail.

This week’s best “Bachelor in Paradise” tweets…

Can’t get enough of “Paradise”? Here’s last week’s episode of “Here To Make Friends.”

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Ed Hardy Villain by Christian Audigier 4.2 oz EDP Spray for Women New in Box

$ 22.50   $ 68.40   (75 Available)
End Date: Jun 24,2015 07:59 AM GMT-07:00

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Womens Villain Shoes

Womens Villain Shoes


Embrace the dark side and slip into the Villain, a moccasin-toe slip-on that features whip stitching. The inner features soft mesh lining, while DC’s trademarked pill pattern graces the tread. See technology tab for tech features
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