During an appearance on The Late Show With Stephen Colbert, Paulson explained that she never watches her own work and hasn't done so since American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson. Colbert pointed out that this means she's missed out on some seriously good movies and TV shows, among them the Oscar-nominated movie The Post, but he was on hand to give her a little reminder of her performance. The pair also discussed Paulson's role in Glass, another we'll be able to enjoy . . . but she probably won't ever see!
Rachel Brosnahan hosted the show and appeared as her award-winning title character for the spoof, The Raunchiest Miss Rita, which is set at the smoke-filled Gaslight Cafe. (Watch the clip above or below.)
After a custodian named Rita May Johnson congratulates her on her set, Maisel encourages her to give stand-up a try.”No, not me,” Johnson demurs. “What would I even talk about?” Replies Maisel, now the mentor instead of the up-and-comer. “Just be honest. Say what’s on your mind.”
Cut to Jones-as-Johnson working extremely blue, delivering a string of bawdy jokes revolving around sex. While tentative at the start, uncertain how the downtown (and distinctly white) crowd will react, she quickly gets validation from the adoring roars of laughter.
Well, folks, the final film in M. Night Shyamalan's Eastrail 177 Trilogy, Glass, has arrived, and we have a few questions. For instance, what in the world makes Casey (Anya Taylor-Joy) think hanging out with Kevin Wendell Crumb (James McAvoy) again would be a good idea? Why doesn't David (Bruce Willis) carry a snorkel with him at all times? And why, why oh why, did Sarah Paulson let someone dye her hair that particular shade of orange?!
Although we don't have the answers to those questions and likely never will, there is one thing that we can answer for you: is Glass actually the end of Shyamalan's trilogy or is another film in the works? At the moment, the director himself has asserted that yes, the Eastrail 177 series is done. For good.
Related: Glass: A Spoiler-Free Answer to Whether You
Ready or not, Glass has finally arrived in theaters to leave you with fresh inspiration for your nightmares and another reason to avoid Philadelphia. But, while some moments of the sci-fi superhero film are unexpected to the point of being distracting, there's one element of M. Night Shyamalan's movie that we were expecting from the get-go: a cameo from the writer-director himself.
For whatever reason, Shyamalan has made it a point to appear in all of his films in some way or another. His appearances range from blink-and-you'll-miss-them cameos to full-on roles, like in Lady in the Water when he plays a writer who essentially brings about the messiah. From national park guards to doctors, he's played a number of small roles over the years. But in Glass, it shouldn't be hard to spot him whatsoever.
Related: It's Basically Impossible to
The Three Men and a Baby star, 60, married CBS-tv’s Living Large reporter Emily Smith on Saturday during a small, intimate ceremony in Malibu, California, People confirms.
Guttenberg and Smith met on a blind date after being set up by Wcbs-tv’s Scott Rapoport in 2014. It took two months for the pair to meet, but they hit it off after just an hour when they met for drinks. A year later, the couple moved in together.
Guttenberg and Smith became engaged in December 2016, which Smith confirmed in a Facebook post showing her holding up
For instance, Netflix Us revealed that 73% of viewers told Stefan to take the job, and you also, I think, have to have killed Dad at least once. Eventually, Netflix will give you a "loop-back" choice: "Get rabbit from Dad."
This unlocks a path in which Stefan sneaks into his father's study. There are a few interesting paths down this route, but if you want the train ending, you must enter in "Toy." Stefan will find his rabbit in the safe,
Our beloved reformed bad boy from 13 Reasons Why has been popping up in the third season of the crime show, and we think there's a possibility he might be around for a few more episodes. Flynn plays Ryan Peters, a teenage boy who hangs with a troublesome crowd. On the day Julie and Will Purcell go missing, witness testimony reveals Peters and his two friends crossed paths with the two children. Following the children's disappearance, Peters is brought in for questioning, and he is interrogated about his Black Sabbath T-shirt (to determine his interest in the occult). While Flynn is only listed in the first two episodes of True Detective on IMDb,
If that didn't give you goosebumps, you might not pass a Captcha verification test (because you're a robot).
Leave it to the creators behind True Detective to find the perfect melody for its introductory sequence. But knowing the show as we do, nothing is coincidental. If you recall, last season changed its theme song every week to a different verse from Leonard Cohen's "Nevermind." So we couldn't help but wonder what the backstory for this season's theme song is.
And we were not disappointed.
The real tragedy of Glass is that it raises more questions than it answers. The film should supposedly be the conclusion of the Eastrail 177 Trilogy, which began with the slow and tense buildup of Unbreakable way back at the turn of the century in 2000. So why is it that new mysteries, loose threads, and other such infuriating conundrums pop up throughout the film? This brings me to one of the most perplexing reveals in Glass: a little three-leaf clover tattoo that carries big connotations. If you're confused about what it is and what it means, join the "club," pun intended.
Now, chances are, if you saw Glass, you also saw Split. Those films have obviously been packaged together by the studio, and the studio is counting on fans of Split to see Glass. But Unbreakable is the obvious outlier, having come
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