Five of the most over-the-top, kid-friendly hotel amenities that celebrity (and royal) moms will definitely approve of. If Kimbryo will love these kid-friendly amenities, so will you!
by Evelyn Crowley, Vogue Gravity: fundament of physics, foe of aging physiques. Those of us north of 30 must go the extra mile (literally) to mainta...
I may be a busy mom juggling work, soccer schedules, grocery store runs and never-ending piles of laundry, but I do my best to keep up on important world events. And, today, a little celeb-surfing led me to discover some truly notable news: It appears Suri Cruise has cut her own bangs.
Shoulder to shoulder like Homeric heroes, Ryan Gosling and Bradley Cooper descended the long stairs at the Landmark Theater on Thursday night, joining others of the cast and crew onstage for the premiere of Derek Cianfrance's new movie, The Place Beyond the Pines.
In The Losing Game, Lugli has asked ex-Scientologists to talk about what they lost after spending years in the church.
Yes, the Observer fete had everything, including a British contingent: author Amanda Foreman served on the 2012 judging panel for the esteemed literary award, Man Booker Prize for Fiction, with Dan Stevens.
Every year, the tabloids take a look back at the worst celebrity breakups, most bitter divorces and brutal court fights over cash. These very public breakups offer important cautionary tales about modern marriage in America. Here's a few from last year.
Now that 2012 is over, it's always interesting to look back and see what our favorite Hollywood couples have been doing in the romance department and make some predictions of what will happen in the year to come.
On the runway and the red carpet minimalist makeup continued to reign supreme, but on the street we saw the return of neon, the emergence of oxblood as the must-have shade for fall and, overall, an "anything goes" approach to beauty.
Golden Boy is a handsomely mounted revival by director Bartlett Sher, with the sets and lighting especially effective in rooting us in the late 1930s. But the play itself doesn't get under our skin.
Packed with comparisons of New York to the Midwest, Dead Accounts landed some solid laughs from the New York-based audience but one wonders what tourists will think of the inside jokes. Unfortunately, those are the only aspect of the show that is communicated clearly.
As for Katie Holmes, she has moved on from tabloid fodder and former wife of a superstar. She can command the stage and -- even more importantly -- command her own life. I speak for many who say it's good to have her back.
Even the best theater craftspersons can't make something from nothing, but give them at least a smattering of palpable elements to work with and it's startling what wonders they perform.
Some of the answers in Katie Holmes' new Broadway play "Dead Accounts" come at the end of the first act, and it would be remiss to give them away. Or, as the main character himself says, "It's so complicated it's not worth explaining."
At the preview I attended it took just four seconds from the stage lights first going up before applause broke out -- for Katie Holmes and her co-star sitting at a table. Applause not for working successfully at entertaining us, of course, but for... well, for being recognized.
Judy Greer's résumé knows no bounds. For the past 15 years, she's lit up our screens -- at home and at the movie theater. Later this week, Greer will open on Broadway in the Theresa Rebeck-penned and Jack O'Brien-directed dark comedy Dead Accounts.