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Sarah wrote earlier this week about Hustlers, the movie based on The Hustlers at Scores who scammed the wealthy men patronising the establishment. With casting now complete, filming is underway – here’s Constance Wu in costme today in New York fully looking the part. This is not Rachel Chu. This is …

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Introducing our second April issue subscriber cover: @MirandaKerr is a supermodel, successful entrepreneur, and one half of a power couple — and has no plans to slow down. Hustling comes natural to the founder of @KoraOrganics, who has spent more than a decade transforming the company from a small passion project to a leading wellness brand carried in 25 countries. Read @Alison_Syrett’s full profile at the link in bio. | Photographed by @alexandersaladrigas; Styled by @seanknight

A post shared by instylemagazine (@instylemagazine) on Mar 14, 2019 at 6:00am PDT

Miranda Kerr was given the “second cover” for the April issue of InStyle, the first cover being Ciara. For some reason, Miranda was also given this cover without needing to really promote something immediately. I mean, the interview is clearly being done to promote her organic beauty line, Kora Organics, but she’s been promoting that for years all over the place. Why this very moment? I don’t know, it’s yet another baffling editorial choice. Another weird editorial choice? Miranda looks really pissed off at someone or something in all of these photos! She’s not someone with RBF either, she was really making some grumpy faces. Anyway, here are some highlights from her interview – it’s not only a promotion for Kora, it’s a sponcon testimonial for Snapchat, lol.

Her kids will have jobs & pay their own way: “I told Flynn that if he wants a car, he needs to start saving now,” Kerr says, explaining why her 8-year-old son (with her ex-husband, actor Orlando Bloom) was interested in setting up a lemonade stand. “He needs to learn the importance of working for himself because I had to do that.”

How she started Kora Organics: “I was talking to a friend in 2006 about how cool it would be to find a certified-organic skin-care range or even to create one. She said, ‘I know this organic chemist in Melbourne. Why don’t you talk to her?’ Things just steamrolled from there.” Well, sort of. It took three more years and endless prototypes to officially launch Kora, in part because Kerr was determined to meet Ecocert’s Cosmos standards, a strict set of eco-focused regulations on production and ingredients. “A lot of products out there claim to be all-natural but have only one organic ingredient. I didn’t want any of that greenwashing BS! It takes a lot of effort and money to get certified, but I thought, ‘If this is something I want for myself, why wouldn’t I offer it to everyone else?’?”

Living organically is a family thing: Evan Spiegel has become an avid user of her Noni Glow face oil and turmeric mask, Flynn shops the local farmers market near their home in L.A.

On her son Hart, with husband Evan: “We decided as a couple to keep him private for as long as possible. The only way we send photos of him to relatives on the other side of the world is through Snapchat because it’s such a safe way to communicate.”

What else she loves about Snapchat: “The filters are so much fun — the heart eyes are my favorite. The best part is you don’t have to wear any makeup because the lens does all the work for you.”

[From InStyle]

The Snapchat testimonial is so dumb and obvious, my God. It’s also hilarious to me because it feels like… Miranda cares more about her husband’s business than he does? Maybe I’m wrong. But when even Kardashian-Jenners are opting for Instagram Stories rather than Snap, that’s a bad sign. As for what she says about Flynn needing to make money at the age of 8 – yeah, I’m all for teaching kids the value of a dollar at a young age. Teach them how to have a work ethic, teach them that mommy and daddy aren’t going to give them everything, that they’re value in earning things for themselves. But also: Flynn’s stepfather is Evan Spiegel, a silver spoon frat-boy brat whose daddy would buy him everything he ever wanted. How will that balance out?

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A post shared by instylemagazine (@instylemagazine) on Mar 14, 2019 at 6:05am PDT

Photos courtesy of InStyle’s IG.

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In our seventh Gossip With Celebitchy Podcast, we talked about plastic surgery, particularly Kim Kardashian and Gisele Bundchen’s bad work and Sharon Stone, Glenn Close and other celebrities who have had good work. Around 2:45 we discussed liquid facelifts and I mentioned that one of the real housewives had admitted to that. At the time I didn’t remember which one, but it was Jill Zarin in 2011. Zarin explained that she’d achieved a very tight, immovable, pulled-looking face (my words obviously) through Botox and Restylane.

Buzzfeed news has an article about the rise of injectables, which more people and dermatologists are opting for instead of traditional surgery. They’re also rising in popularity due to social media. You can look younger, albeit with the risk of looking freakish, with some expertly applied fillers. Lisa Vanderpump, 58, is quoted, and she says that she likes getting injectables as opposed to surgery because it doesn’t have any down time and she can continue her feuds and pettiness to make headlines. In this article she denies getting a facelift in a roundabout way. She phrases it so vaguely it’s hard to tell. People Magazine points out that Lisa told Lisa Rinna on RHOBH last season that she hasn’t had a facelift.

The rise of injectables instead of surgery
Diamond is one of a handful of plastic surgeons and cosmetic dermatologists who’ve made names for themselves on Instagram for their ability to work what looks like magic with nothing more than numbing cream and syringes. On these doctors’ social media pages, where follower counts range from the tens of thousands into the millions, you can watch them inject their patients — largely, though not exclusively, young women — with fillers meant to sharpen their jawlines, make their noses appear straighter and more symmetrical, and pump up their pouts. Results that used to require spending tens of thousands of dollars on surgery (and risking its sometimes-grisly consequences) are now available to anyone with half an hour and a couple thousand dollars to spare.

It’s becoming more common and socially acceptable
Injectables aren’t just changing our faces, creating a planet of girls with the same social media–approved full lips and sharp jaws. Their accessibility, shorter recovery time, and near-instantaneous results have encouraged people who wouldn’t normally consider having surgery to contemplate heading to doctors’ offices in their quest for a more perfect face. Add patients’ increasing willingness to disclose their procedures, and we’re rapidly heading into a world where fillers and Botox are considered in the same category as daubing on a little lipstick: Why wouldn’t you, if it makes you feel the way you want to feel, and look the way you want to look?

Lisa Vanderpump on getting maintenance injectables
“Dr. Ourian is all about keeping the quality of the skin good, because even if you have a great facelift, if you have skin that’s crepey it’s not going to have the desired result,” Lisa Vanderpump, an original cast member of The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills and longtime patient of Dr. Ourian’s explains over the phone. She sees the doctor for lasering, plus the occasional Botox and fillers. “I’m on television, and I’m 58 years old. My skin would not look as good as it does were it not for Dr. Simon Ourian,” she says.

“I’ve always been a bit reticent really to go under the knife,” she says. “But the way things have changed, I don’t think it’s necessary. Well, none of it is necessary, clearly,” she adds, laughing.

“I’m on camera — I’ve got three shows on the air, I’m in the restaurant every night,” Vanderpump notes. “You could document me every day pretty much for the past eight years. I don’t have time for that downtime.”

“I say, ‘Do this, you’ll feel better,’” Vanderpump explains of her pitch to potential patients. “A friend of mine was going on about needing a top lip forever, and I finally said, ‘Don’t tell me about it. Do it!’ If something about your face makes you unhappy, just do it.”

[From Buzzfeed]

Injectables and “liquid facelifts” can look really obvious when compared to some good, subtle facelifts. You can get a facelift, have it settle and then some wrinkles come back to make it look more realistic and less “worked on.” This is what my mom did, and you really can’t tell she’s had work done. It was quite expensive though as the article points out. It’s much cheaper, easier and less invasive to just get fillers and Botox. Plus it’s reversible. If you don’t like the results, you can just wait for them to wear off.

As for Lisa, she looks otherworldly and not in a good way. I wouldn’t want her look, I thought she looked better in 2010 and I’ll leave it at that. Oh and we didn’t cover puppygate, because none of us watch that show and it was too complicated. Isn’t that Lisa’s job though, to manufacture enough drama so that she can propel her own projects?

Lisa on September 10, 2010.

Lisa just two months later, on November 18, 2010.
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Here’s what Dr. Diamond, who was quoted in the article, is touting as an ideal jawline, achieved through filler. She looks good and not too worked on, but I still don’t get it.

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An in-depth explanation of what a perfect example of #DiamondFacialSculpting should be.

A post shared by Dr. Jason Diamond MD (@drjasondiamond) on Dec 26, 2018 at 11:21am PST

This is quite a difference though:

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A post shared by Dr. Jason Diamond MD (@drjasondiamond) on Feb 5, 2019 at 6:41pm PST

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photos credit: WENN and via Instagram

Yesterday Us Weekly came out with a nothing story about Lady Gaga and Jeremy Renner “hanging out”. Their source “doesn’t believe it’s romantic” right now but made sure to mention that the “hanging out” also involves Jeremy’s daughter Ava, as if to suggest that if Ava’s there, it must mean that Gaga …

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I’ve never enjoyed those YouTube makeup tutorials, or those hour-long videos on makeup and makeup-testing in general. Part of the reason I’ve never enjoyed that stuff is because I don’t know much about makeup, and part of the reason is that I don’t even care enough to wear makeup. All that being said, I enjoyed the hell out of this Vogue video of Cindy Crawford. Cindy speaks to camera as she’s applying her “daily face,” and I kind of admire her for being 53 years old and going without makeup completely in the start of the video. I also love that her whole process doesn’t involve 12 million products and an hour to apply them all. Cindy’s not a drag queen, and her daily beauty routine probably takes seven minutes, tops, if that. It takes so long in the video because she’s explaining what she’s doing and telling stories of her modeling days with Iman, Naomi, Linda Evangelista and more (that’s the best part). Here’s the video:

As Cindy explains in the video, as she’s gotten older, she wears less makeup, not more, saying: “I have found as I’ve gotten older I wear way less makeup. I would say that’s the biggest evolution for me which is kind of counter intuitive, but that also means that taking care of your skin is more important because you’re not covering it up with makeup.” She’s no longer a big fan of powders, because she thinks they make an older woman’s face look too creasey. Cindy also says, “My husband hates makeup, so this is already too much makeup for him. But I do explain to him that women do makeup for other women, not men.” Which is partly true, I guess. I think most men like their wives and girlfriends to go for a more natural look, but I’m not positive that women wear makeup for other women.

She honestly doesn’t look crazy-Botoxed in the video, right? Her makeup-free face is sort of a revelation to me – you can tell she’s had something done to her mouth (especially her upper lip, which seems frozen in a snarl), but her face moves, her eyebrows move, and she has some legit dark circles (no disrespect, so do I and I’m more than a decade younger than her).

Photos courtesy of WENN.
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The British Fashion Awards 2018

Jennifer Lopez visits a studio in Long Island

Here are some photos of Alex Rodriguez & Jennifer Lopez out and about in New York all of this week. They stepped out a few times together, but mostly they’ve been doing separate pap strolls. Jennifer has been showing off her assorted Birkin bags too, which of course I love, even though I know Birkins are now sort of “over” because they’re used by Real Housewives and Kardashians. I also adore A-Rod’s man-bag in that photo too – I would love that as an overnight bag, but I bet it costs $50K.

Even though J-Rod hasn’t done a million “engagement pap stroll” photos in New York, I still believe in them. I believe that they’re going to make it down the aisle and that they’re somewhat well-suited for each other. Guess who else believes that? Barack Obama!! Barry O sent J-Rod a handwritten letter congratulating them on their engagement, and A-Rod posted it on social media:

This means the world to us.
#44 pic.twitter.com/TyIQTMAOpW

— Alex Rodriguez (@AROD) March 22, 2019

It’s been a while since I’ve seen Obama’s handwriting and GOD I MISSED IT. I also didn’t realize that Obama and A-Rod were friends? Jennifer knows the Obamas, and she was politically active (as a donor/fundraiser/Latina activist) during the Obama administration too. But A-Rod? Hm. As for whether it’s inappropriate to post a private message from the former president… I mean, I would brag about it too. If Barry O sent me a handwritten letter, I would post that sh-t all over social media too.

Alex Rodriguez is out in NYC making power moves in pinstriped suit!

Jennifer Lopez shopping with her daughter in Manhattan

Photos courtesy of Backgrid.
Andrew Gillum Campaigns with Former US President Barack Obama
Newly Engaged Jennifer Lopez and Alex Rodriguez step out to the Polo Bar to enjoy a late night dinner in NYC
Jennifer Lopez and Alex Rodriguez head to the Polo Bar for dinner
Alex Rodriguez is out in NYC making power moves in pinstriped suit!
Jennifer Lopez shopping with her daughter in Manhattan
Jennifer Lopez visits a studio in Long Island

After a stunning debut like Get Out, anything less than equal success is bound to seem like a disappointment. Such is the case for Jordan Peele’s sophomore feature film, Us. Is it bad? Emphatically NO. But it’s not as deep or thematically grounded as Get Out, which is bound to feel like a disappoint…

After a stunning debut like Get Out, anything less than equal success is bound to seem like a disappointment. Such is the case for Jordan Peele’s sophomore feature film, Us. Is it bad? Emphatically NO. But it’s not as deep or thematically grounded as Get Out, which is bound to feel like a disappoint…

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Emilia Clarke, 32, has always come across as friendly and sweet. She’s mesmerizing as badass Daenerys on Game of Thrones but I also enjoyed her performance as a cutesy goof in Me Before You, and she was similarly great in Solo: A Star Wars Story, although the movie was a bit lacking. She’s an excellent actress who always comes across as gracious. Early in her career she was secretly dealing with a horrific medical condition. Emilia has revealed that she suffered a burst brain aneurysm right after filming for the first season of Game of Thrones wrapped. She has published an essay in The New Yorker describing what happened to her.

In 2011, at the age of 24, she had successful brain surgery through her groin and recovered. She suffered complications from a second surgery in 2013, for another aneurysm which burst on the operating table. Doctors had to go in through her skull that time and repair it with titanium. Her prognosis was bleak and she felt hopeless. Luckily she had SAG insurance for her second surgery (in the US, her first was in London) and time off from filming. She recovered and only one outlet, The National Enquirer, reported it. She denied that story but as Game of Thrones is about to air their eighth and final season she wanted to disclose it. I came away from this so impressed with her. Even as she’s describing awful conditions where she could have died, she’s careful to say her situation isn’t any worse than someone else’s. She’s also an excellent writer.

The recovery from her first brain surgery in 2011 was tough
That first surgery was what is known as “minimally invasive,” meaning that they did not open up my skull. Rather, using a technique called endovascular coiling, the surgeon introduced a wire into one of the femoral arteries, in the groin; the wire made its way north, around the heart, and to the brain, where they sealed off the aneurysm.

The operation lasted three hours. When I woke, the pain was unbearable. I had no idea where I was. My field of vision was constricted. There was a tube down my throat and I was parched and nauseated. They moved me out of the I.C.U. after four days and told me that the great hurdle was to make it to the two-week mark. If I made it that long with minimal complications, my chances of a good recovery were high.

She couldn’t remember her name
One night, after I’d passed that crucial mark, a nurse woke me and, as part of a series of cognitive exercises, she said, “What’s your name?” My full name is Emilia Isobel Euphemia Rose Clarke. But now I couldn’t remember it. Instead, nonsense words tumbled out of my mouth and I went into a blind panic. I’d never experienced fear like that—a sense of doom closing in. I could see my life ahead, and it wasn’t worth living. I am an actor; I need to remember my lines. Now I couldn’t recall my name.

I was suffering from a condition called aphasia, a consequence of the trauma my brain had suffered. Even as I was muttering nonsense, my mum did me the great kindness of ignoring it and trying to convince me that I was perfectly lucid. But I knew I was faltering. In my worst moments, I wanted to pull the plug. I asked the medical staff to let me die. My job—my entire dream of what my life would be—centered on language, on communication. Without that, I was lost.

I was sent back to the I.C.U. and, after about a week, the aphasia passed. I was able to speak. I knew my name—all five bits. But I was also aware that there were people in the beds around me who didn’t make it out of the I.C.U. I was continually reminded of just how fortunate I was. One month after being admitted, I left the hospital, longing for a bath and fresh air. I had press interviews to do and, in a matter of weeks, I was scheduled to be back on the set of “Game of Thrones.”

Doctors found a second aneurysm
I went back to my life, but, while I was in the hospital, I was told that I had a smaller aneurysm on the other side of my brain, and it could “pop” at any time. The doctors said, though, that it was small and it was possible it would remain dormant and harmless indefinitely. We would just keep a careful watch.

The second brain surgery in 2013 had complications
While I was still in New York for the play, with five days left on my sag insurance, I went in for a brain scan—something I now had to do regularly. The growth on the other side of my brain had doubled in size, and the doctor said we should “take care of it.” I was promised a relatively simple operation, easier than last time. Not long after, I found myself in a fancy-pants private room at a Manhattan hospital. My parents were there. “See you in two hours,” my mum said, and off I went for surgery, another trip up the femoral artery to my brain. No problem.

Except there was. When they woke me, I was screaming in pain. The procedure had failed. I had a massive bleed and the doctors made it plain that my chances of surviving were precarious if they didn’t operate again. This time they needed to access my brain in the old-fashioned way—through my skull. And the operation had to happen immediately.

The recovery was even more painful than it had been after the first surgery. I looked as though I had been through a war more gruesome than any that Daenerys experienced. I emerged from the operation with a drain coming out of my head. Bits of my skull had been replaced by titanium. These days, you can’t see the scar that curves from my scalp to my ear, but I didn’t know at first that it wouldn’t be visible. And there was, above all, the constant worry about cognitive or sensory losses. Would it be concentration? Memory? Peripheral vision? Now I tell people that what it robbed me of is good taste in men. But, of course, none of this seemed remotely funny at the time.

I spent a month in the hospital again and, at certain points, I lost all hope. I couldn’t look anyone in the eye. There was terrible anxiety, panic attacks. I was raised never to say, “It’s not fair”; I was taught to remember that there is always someone who is worse off than you. But, going through this experience for the second time, all hope receded. I felt like a shell of myself. So much so that I now have a hard time remembering those dark days in much detail. My mind has blocked them out. But I do remember being convinced that I wasn’t going to live. And, what’s more, I was sure that the news of my illness would get out. And it did—for a fleeting moment. Six weeks after the surgery, the National Enquirer ran a short story. A reporter asked me about it and I denied it.

But now, after keeping quiet all these years, I’m telling you the truth in full. Please believe me: I know that I am hardly unique, hardly alone. Countless people have suffered far worse, and with nothing like the care I was so lucky to receive.

[From The New Yorker]

I remember when Sharon Stone revealed that she’d suffered a stroke in 2001 and had to take two years just to relearn how to speak and walk. Everyone’s brain injury is different, but I get the impression that Emilia’s recovery was tougher than she explained. That’s just her style though, she realizes she’s lucky to be alive and is grateful for that and for her treatment. I love the joke she cracked about her surgery robbing her of her taste in men! I want to see great things for her after Game of Thrones, and I’m sure we will.

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Lupita Nyong'o is seen leaving Good Morning America in Times Square

NO SPOILERS.

For a while now, I’ve said that I won’t see Jordan Peele’s Us. It’s not that I’m avoiding supporting Jordan Peele or Lupita Nyong’o, it’s just I’m a massive scaredy cat. I absolutely know in my soul that if I see Us, I will have nightmares for weeks, if not months, if not years. Forget nightmares, I probably won’t even be able to go to sleep for weeks. But… as the excellent reviews pile up (95% on Rotten Tomatoes) and everyone talks about how Lupita needs another Oscar, I’m starting to wonder if maybe I should see it? I don’t know.

Jordan Peele has been doing wardrobe homages to horror films throughout the press tour too – he’s worn a Freddie Kruger scarf, and he homaged Jack Torrance in The Shining. Jordan is next-level. I’m so happy for him that he didn’t have a “sophomore slump.”

Jordan Peele out here literally dressed as Jack Torrance. pic.twitter.com/TD5D9J2n3E

— a common dog name (@MaxCorn) March 20, 2019

Here’s something that I seriously didn’t realize – Us is Lupita’s FIRST lead role. She won her Best Supporting Actress Oscar for 12 Years a Slave, a film that came out in 2013. People slept on Lupita for SIX YEARS. I mean, they offered her movies and she took some interesting work, but this is the first time she’s played a lead role. Ever. In her career. So yes, people are saying “Lupita needs another damn Oscar.” Will Lupita get another Oscar, this time for a horror film?? I don’t know, I HAVEN’T SEEN IT. Should I? How scared will I be, peeps?

give lupita her damn things. whew. an actress.

— DAWN (@DawnRichard) March 22, 2019

We just saw #UsMovie . It was phenomenal. It’s one of those movies you have to watch to the very end. @Lupita_Nyongo deserves multiple award nominations for this role. She “kilt” it
??

— Tariq Nasheed ?? (@tariqnasheed) March 22, 2019

Give Lupita her THINGS for #UsMovie

— Ira Madison III (@ira) March 20, 2019

I hope every director who failed to put Lupita in a starring role before this feels like an entire dick. This was an all time great performance

— David Dennis Jr. (@DavidDTSS) March 22, 2019

Best feeling is watching a movie and having no idea what to expect at any given moment but knowing you can fully trust the hands you’re in. That’s #UsMovie. I don’t say this lightly, it’s a masterpiece. Scary, funny, deeply powerful. Lupita Nyong’o may have just won an Oscar. pic.twitter.com/kUVwhOpzk3

— John Squires (@FreddyInSpace) March 22, 2019

Photos courtesy of Backgrid.
Actress Lupita Nyong'o poses for photos outside Stephen Colbert
Lupita Nyong'o departs 'Late Show with Stephen Colbert' with frightening eye contacts
Lupita Nyong'o is seen leaving Good Morning America in Times Square

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