Jen takes it off.
Jennifer Aniston ditched her Hollywood girl next door persona to play a stripper in one of her hottest and raciest roles to date in the upcoming comedy "We're the Millers."
Warner Bros. via YouTube
Jennifer Aniston proves she's still go it in "We're the Millers" trailer.
In the newly released trailer, the 44-year-old actress flaunts her stripping skills while donning a platinum blond wig as she stars alongside funnyman Jason Sudeikis.
Warner Bros. via YouTube
Jennifer Aniston in the saucy scene from 'We're the Millers."
The films plot is centered around a small-time drug dealer, played by Sudeikis, who hires a stripper (Aniston) and two children (William Poulter and Emma Roberts) to act as his all-American family to help him get a shipment of marijuana for his boss across the border from Mexico.
Warner Bros. via YouTube
The 44-year-old actress flaunts her stripping skills while donning a platinum blond wig alongside funnyman Jason Sudeikis in "We're the Millers."
"This is not a smidge. You've got me moving enough weed to kill Willie Nelson," Sudeikis says in the hilarious preview.
In the three-minute clip, Aniston can be seen giving Sudeikis' character a lap dance as well as stripping down to a lace bra and underwear showing off her tight, toned and tanned body.
Warner Bros. via YouTube
Jen, is that you? The actress goes racy for her new role.
She goes on to put on what appears to be an impromptu striptease, slapping her bottom to Mickey Avalon's "Stroke Me."
"We're the Millers" hits theaters on Aug. 9.
Todd Phillips’ swan song The Hangover Part III took in an estimated $3.1 million in Wednesday night runs as it got a jump on the long Memorial Day weekend. That was notably less than the $10.4 million earned in midnight grosses by The Hangover Part II in 2011, a record for an R-rated film.
The Hangover Part III: Film ReviewThe Uncensored Oral History of 'The Hangover''The Hangover Part III' Trailer Sends To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/news/box-office-report-hangover-part-550711
To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/news/box-office-report-hangover-part-550711
"Fast Furious 6," which surely maxed out Universal's tank-top budget for the year, and sustains its joyful, unpretentious ridiculousness so perfectly that I secretly hoped the "6" meant "hours long," ends with a disclaimer, the sort of legalese that typically arrives at the tail end of the closing credits. To paraphrase: On the way out of this theater, should you get the urge to drive your tank into traffic across a towering bridge in Spain, or feel the need to race a Dodge Charger down a runway and bring down a military transport with harpoons, Universal Pictures will not be held responsible.
Now here's the thing: I am being only partly facetious.
Indeed, that disclaimer may even be wise. Because regardless of the unbelievability of what transpires, the sixth installment of this fun car-thieves-with-honor series — the fourth directed by Justin Lin, quick becoming the John Ford of downshifting — has a genuinely warm sense of playfulness, an anything-goes, real-world tangibility that other grim-faced, CGI-centric summer franchises long ago gave up on.
Without a doubt, oodles of digital effects have been mixed in there somewhere — when a character leaps across three lanes of traffic, catches a racing compatriot and lands on a moving car, the spell is broken momentarily. And the storytelling is never as inspired or clear-minded as the film's action-movie spirit. But as a welcome reminder of how to keep a silly franchise fresh and lighthearted, it's a surprising, unlikely delight.
Even the villain — an international man of mystery (played by Luke Evans) with a pencil-thin, silent-movie mustache and a powerful weapon component that can bring down a nation, so we're told — seems happily shocked. How remarkable that, in a decade or so, a team of street-wise car thieves led by Vin Diesel's Dom has gone from stealing DVD players in East LA to, well, wrestling with terrorists on the tarmac of a European runway! In the span of six pictures, with increasing fluidity, members of the team — they don't really have a name, which is a branding blind spot — have become sophisticated citizens of the world, a kind of Pep Boys-Julian Assange collective, their (victimless) robberies and flouting of U.S. traffic laws forcing them into exile. The opening of the new film finds us in the Canary Islands, where Dom is residing and now yearning for home. In the previous installment, he stole $100 million in Brazilian drug money, but now he wants to turn in that bling for an old-fashioned barbecue in his Los Angeles neighborhood.
Enter federal agent Hobbs (played by Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson), who wanted Dom and his multiethnic band of thieves taken down in "Fast Five." Now he sees a need for Dom and his racers: There's that British terrorist, and he improbably leads his own racers, so why turn to the CIA or MI5 when you can ask those goofballs who know how to drive really fast?
If they succeed: Full exoneration and a return to home.
Actually, if "Fast 6" shows any new ambitions, it's by enthusiastically embracing its inner-Telemundo, its heated, knotty "Game of Thrones" melodrama: Han (Sung Kang), who supposedly died in the third film, remains in the team and has fallen in love with another racer, Gisele (Gal Gadot), a former Mossad agent.
Though I suppose the film is also at its creakiest in these moments — there's a longish middle section in which you wonder where Lin left all the gas pedals — that human stuff rarely feels dull. Even bits of class resentment come and go with breeziness; a bit featuring Johnson, Ludacris and a sniffy Brit is straight out of a Cheech and Chong movie, but I liked Cheech and Chong movies.
So maybe none of this is convincing. But the cast seems to sincerely like one another, and the coziness goes a long way until the next action scene. Which are worth the wait, of course: Lin, who knows how to stage a chase as well as the next Bond director, sprinkles them around generously, topping a tank fantasy with an airplane heist and punctuating a "Road Warrior"-like pursuit through London with a car flipping end over end through a glass office complex. By this point in the series, it goes without saying that the action is spectacular, but less obviously perhaps is that Lin understands the visceral possibilities of space — the closeness of tires, the wedge of room that allows a car to escape a tight bind. He has said in interviews that before he shoots such sequences, he stages every chase with toy cars and imagines the possibilities. And indeed, it's a testament to this freewheeling big-budget plaything that his 6-year-old self is still very much evident.
And how that 6-year-old could work in that harpoon.
'Fast Furious 6' -- 3 1/2 stars
MPAA rating: PG-13 (for intense sequences of violence and action and mayhem throughout, some sexuality and language)
Running time: 2:10
Did you like the original "The Hangover"? Don't feel guilty. I liked the original "The Hangover" — and so did millions of other people. But apparently no one liked it as much as its director, Todd Phillips - because he keeps doing it, over and over again.
There was the sequel "The Hangover Part II" — which was so similar it might as well have been a remake. And "Due Date," which brought back one of the "Hangover" stars to trot out even more jokes about road trips from hell and overgrown frat boys,
(Which would make sense because, before "The Hangover,"
To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.nj.com/entertainment/index.ssf/2013/05/the_hangover_part_iii_review_o.html
Let’s cut to the chase. Literally.
That’s the aesthetic philosophy behind “Fast Furious 6,” the latest installment in the long-running franchise in which a group of very large men (and a few regular-sized women) drive very fast cars, fast. “Fast Five,” in 2011, took the series to a new level by moving into the heist genre and presenting a ridiculously enjoyable sequence in which the gang steals race cars from a speeding train. Do they top this scene in “FF 6”? No, but really, how could they? No matter what happens in “6,” you just want them to do the speeding-train trick again; it’s this franchise’s legacy. (Mention it to anyone who saw “Fast Five” and watch their eyes light up.)
Otherwise, “FF 6” works as well as it needs to, with nonstop zippy action (including a late sequence that seems to take place on the world’s longest runway) that zooms by so quickly you’renot always sure who you’re looking at and whose vehicle they’re smashing, but it doesn’t really matter.
What matters is the way Dwayne Johnson, wearing a T-shirt so stretched out you know it’s on borrowed time, manages to convey likability and charisma through the act of standing around looking intense. What matters is how Vin Diesel purrs all of his lines like an electronic cat, and how his character, the Rasputin of the “Fast Furious” world, never ever gets killed no matter what ridiculous thing he does (including a flying-through-the-air stunt that had the person behind me asking, “Are you serious?”), and that he’s such a tough guy that he plucks bullets from his own flesh without any help from anyone, thanks very much. What matters is the wit that comes from sidekicks Roman (Tyrese Gibson), Tej (Chris “Ludacris” Bridges) and Han (Sung Kang), and that Riley (Gina Carano) shows cleavage even in a military vest, and the way the whole thing feels like you’re watching a sped-up TV show on the All-Bicep Channel.
Never mind the plot, which sometimes stretches plausibility as far as that T-shirt. (Paul Walker beating up an entire room full of convicts? Really?) Someone who was dead in a previous movie is now conveniently not dead, and there’s a new baby who already seems to be working on his gear-shifting skills, and everyone’s a family who takes care of each other, and ... let’s just cut to another car chase, OK? That’s what this franchise knows how to do, and if that’s the kind of popcorn fun you’re looking for, “FF 6” has the goods.
Moira Macdonald: 206-464-2725 or email@example.com
THE REAL-LIFE wolfpack behind the "Hangover" movies is a strange one - no alpha males.
So says Ken Jeong, who credits his career surge to the generosity of his "Hangover" co-stars - over the years, they've encouraged his Mr. Chow to take an ever-larger role in the story, culminating with the character's centerpiece role in the series' finale.
"Chow basically takes his place in the third movie as the devil. And in order for the wolfpack to move on with their lives, they have to dance with the devil," says Jeong, whose Chow
To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.philly.com/philly/entertainment/20130523_Ken_Jeong_gives_co-stars_the_devil.html
This sequel features lap after lap of destruction, fighting and cliche.
Fast Furious 6 might have just as easily been called Planes, Tanks and Automobiles.
Muscle cars square off against hulking Army tanks and a cargo plane the size of a small planet. Demolition abounds. When the vehicular mayhem subsides, brawling and gunshots take over — aboard a plane, in a metro station, around buildings and open lots. This sixth installment (* * out of four; rated PG-13; opening Thursday in select theaters and Friday nationwide) is all commotion, clashes and crashes all the time
When the familiar squadron of outlaw racers needs to catch its breath, out pops a clichéd phrase, a puerile comment or maybe just an enthusiastic "Yeah!"
Here's a movie that could easily have been dialogue-free. And probably would have been better for it. But the volume is a key element, especially for those who find the sound of revved-up engines evocative.
Plotwise, the previous Fast and Furious, in Brazil, was superior. This ultra-formulaic entry definitely has a few exciting stunts — a car hurtling out of a flaming airplane, two bodies flying through the air and landing safely in a clutch (of the hug variety, not a car component). But the story is standard-issue. The racing crew of international criminals globe-trots, as in past films, though much of the action takes place in London. Amazingly, the British capital's busy streets are wide open for racing — except for the occasional double-decker bus that nearly gets toppled.
Brawny U.S. Agent Hobbs (Dwayne Johnson) is seeking the help of the car-crazy crew to take down the evil Shaw (Luke Evans), a mercenary terrorist/crime lord who has gotten his hands on top-secret military equipment. In exchange, they will be given amnesty for previous crimes. And the world will avoid annihilation. It's a pretty sweet deal.
But their old compatriot Letty (Michelle Rodriguez), thought dead, has resurfaced as one of of Shaw's henchmen. The ever-loyal lug nut Dom (Vin Diesel) insists she be rescued. Dom loves Letty. We know this because he drag-races with her and then proclaims throatily: "Show me how you drive, and I'll show you who you are."
In a particularly inane story arc, Brian (Paul Walker) spends 24 hours in a California prison to extract information from a prisoner. Inexplicably, he gets sprung just in time to join his pals back in Europe for the climactic race against the villainous Shaw.
The quips generally fall flat, and Diesel's delivery is the worst. But he's a brawny one, and that's all that really counts, since the actors are more like action figures than humans. On the plus side, women get to play as rough as the men. Rodriguez, who made her screen debut in 2000's Girlfight, takes part in an extended smackfest with Gina Carano, who plays Interpol officer Riley.
After laying waste to a couple dozen cars, seemingly oblivious to the loss of innocent lives, they end up at a modest house in L.A. Holding hands, they say grace, thanking God for their family and, "most of all, for fast cars."
For a hint about this speedy coalition's next stop, be sure to sit through the credits.
Better yet, hightail it home and fire up 2011's fresher Fast Five.
They came to Las Vegas as a minor character on “The Office,” the other guy from “Alias” and that off-the-wall bearded dude who interviewed celebrities seated between house plants.
Four years, two movies and more than $1 billion at the worldwide box office later, when “The Hangover” trio returned to the Strip to film scenes for the third and final installment, they more closely resembled rock stars.
Or, so you’d think.
“You know, we really aren’t” treated that way, Bradley Cooper says during a roundtable interview with his co-stars at Caesars Palace. “I have to say, there’s something wonderful about this city. It
To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.reviewjournal.com/entertainment/movies/vegas-turned-friendly-hangout-hangover-team
Yes, it was an obviously staged bit. One of those faux-awkward inside-Hollywood encounters that stars love to indulge in from time to time. But at least it resulted in getting three of the stars of "Friends" -- Aniston, Perry and Courteney Cox -- back on screen together for the first time in years.
In the context of the bit, Perry wasn't happy to see Aniston at his house at 8 in the morning, but Aniston tried to recall their happy past together.
"What are you talking about?" she says. "We used to walk into each other's apartments all the time!"
"That was a TV show," Perry counters. "We haven't actually seen each other in a really long time. Like eight years."
We go on to learn that Perry has been sleeping with Cox, and also apparently Ellen and Mrs. DeGeneres herself, Portia Di Rossi.
To add to the inside-"Friends" hijinx, Cox initially mistakes Aniston for fellow co-star Lisa Kudrow.
Kudrow, David Schwimmer and Matt LeBlanc were not present for the bit, but LeBlanc is ostensibly inside Perry's house, hanging out in the fountain.
Aniston and Cox have appeared together twice since "Friends" ended in 2004. She guest-starred on Cox's series "Cougar Town" and "Dirt." Cox, meanwhile, guest-starred on Perry's recently canceled NBC comedy "Go On."
The light-hearted appearance by Aniston on DeGeneres' show no doubt helped the actress' image after she took a beating in the media when former husband Brad Pitt revealed in an Esquire magazine interview that he'd been wasting his life and was on drugs during the time of his marriage to Aniston.
Not the greatest thing to hear from your ex-husband, but at least Aniston still has her "Friends."
Although rumors of a full-blown "Friends" reunion for Thanksgiving 2014 circulated online in April, those reports were quickly shot down by Warner Bros.
Until that changes, this "Ellen DeGeneres Show" clip is the best you're going to get, "Friends" fans.
Lil Wayne's crew just signed Paris Hilton to a record deal ... and she's planning on dropping a brand new album in the very near future!!
Wayne's mentor -- Birdman -- confirmed the news on Twitter ... saying, "Lil Wayne's Cash Money family has a new member! Paris Hilton: RichgangRichgirl."
According to Showbiz411, Hilton's album will focus on house music -- no surprise, since she's been DJing at various clubs
To Read The Full Article, Click Here: http://www.tmz.com/2013/05/22/paris-hilton-signs-record-deal-with-lil-waynes-label/