Friday, April 10, 2009

will Britney Spears ever be the same???

I find it diffucult. she is just to crazy, on her last circus performance she shutted the concert for half an hour in Vancouver. Supposedely was because of "smoke conditions" I know now, this girl is really gone for me, I really use to like her on the beginning of her carrer, but know she kind of turn's me off. well, let's talk about a girl that will never lose her points with me, my girl Scarlett Johansson, check it out Scarlett Johansson's Hairstyle.

Friday, February 13, 2009

What's going on with Joquin Phoenix??

Joaquin Phoenix Stuns 'Letterman' Audience With Amy Winehouse-Like Appearance

Joaquin Phoenix’s appearance on the David Letterman Show Wednesday night left fans wondering whether or not the two-time Oscar nominee had completely lost his mind.

After perplexing fans recently by announcing he was quitting acting to become a hip-hop artist, the 34-year-old appeared on the talk show to promote his last film, Two Lovers, but gave only stammering one-word answers.

At one point, he pulled a wad of chewing gum from his mouth and stuck it to the host’s desk.

Letterman welcomed him with a glowing introduction and initially worked hard to coax answers out of the unresponsive star. But after receiving a raft of one-word replies, the presenter, known for his cutting wit, gave in to the live audience’s disbelieving laughter and began mocking the unkempt-looking Phoenix.

Taking aim at his shaggy beard, he enquired: “What can you tell us about your days with the Unabomber?”

LINK: Click here for more from the Times of London.

Phoenix appeared mildly offended, but continued on with the interview, later informing Letterman that he was putting acting behind him in favor of his music career as a rapper.

Still, what fans did not see was the presence of a film crew, led by the Walk the Line star’s brother-in-law, Casey Affleck. The film crew, coupled with Phoenix’s train wreck debut as a hip-hop artist, continue to raise the question … Is Joaquin headed down Amy-Winehouse-lane, or are the crazy antics and shaggy appearance all part of an elaborate joke?

Phoenix has vehemently denied that the career-change is a stunt.

"There's not a hoax," Phoenix said. "Might I be ridiculous? Might my career in music be laughable? Yeah, that's possible, but that's certainly not my intention."

Still, despite his intentions, his music indeed was laughable, at least to Letterman’s audience, who could barely contain themselves when Phoenix spoke of his ambitions as a rapper.

Seemingly annoyed by the audience’s response, he asked Letterman, “What do you have them on? What do you gas them up with?”

The same could certainly be asked of Phoenix himself.

By Fox News

Wednesday, February 11, 2009

A-Rod, Steroids, and a whole lot beating.

Check out this article by Boston Globes, Dan Shaugnhessy, And I think in part is true, I don't like A-Rod a bit, I think the guy is full of himself, but the press is taking this to whole 'nother level.

By Dan Shaughnessy, Globe Columnist | February 11, 2009

"Why all the hate for Alex Rodriguez?

OK, he cheated. He juiced for at least the three years he was with the Texas Rangers. And he got caught. He has put his Hall of Fame chances at risk and cast doubt on all of his gaudy offensive numbers.

But why so much hate? Why so much glee at the sight of another superstar with feet of clay?

As Wade Boggs famously stated while in the middle of his paramour scandal, "It's not like I killed the president or something."

Hating on A-Rod has been a parlor game in Red Sox Nation since February of 2004. Sox fans never will forgive Rodriguez for getting traded to New York instead of Boston.

We all love the photograph of Jason Varitek stuffing his mitt into A-Rod's mouth. Rodriguez cheated like a girly-man when he slapped the ball out of Bronson Arroyo's glove in the 2004 playoffs. It has been a gas watching A-Rod fail in the postseason with the Yankees.

But why do they hate him so much in New York ("A-Fraud") and everywhere else across this great land?

In the early hours after Sports Illustrated broke the news that A-Rod failed the drug test, we all wondered about his post-scandal strategy. Would he dummy up like Mark McGwire, fess up like Andy Pettitte and Jason Giambi, or deny-deny-deny like Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens?

Pettitte and Giambi were applauded for their confessions. McGwire became a recluse after pleading the fifth. Bonds and Clemens have been vilified for insulting our intelligence by perpetuating the Big Lie.

Predictably, A-Rod took the Pettitte-Giambi path. He invited Peter Gammons to his home and confessed his sins - like Clint Eastwood in "Gran Torino." No doubt Rodriguez supplied something less than the whole truth (he told some whoppers about SI reporter Selena Roberts and tried to make us believe he bought Primobolan at a GNC store), but it was a lot more than we got out of most sports cheaters. In case you've forgotten, Giambi never even admitted what it was he was so "sorry" about.

And remember how quickly New England forgave Rodney Harrison when the beloved safety explained he was just trying to get back on the field to help the team?

No slack for A-Rod. The New York Post, which labeled him "A-Hole" on its front page Monday, came back with "Liar, Cheat" in yesterday's edition. The Daily News splashed down with "Body of Lies!" one day after vaunted columnist Bill Madden recommended that the Yankees release Rodriguez and eat the remainder of his 10-year, $273 million contract (approximately $250 million). A Daily News editorial summed, "He is a scoundrel. He is a disgrace. He has no business wearing Yankee pinstripes . . ."

So much hate. So little time.

Sorry, I just can't get into hating the guy that much. We ripped into Bonds and Clemens for denying the obvious and treating us like stooges, now we tear into Rodriguez for admitting his guilt and saying he's sorry?

He's not really sorry, the saying goes. He's only sorry he got caught. How does that make him different from the rest of us? Any of you ever call the IRS to mention that you forgot to report some of your income from your 1998 tax return? Bet you'd tell them you were sorry if they caught you.

Red Sox fans, gleeful over this A-Rod scandal, need to remember that there are 103 other players who tested positive in 2003. Someday, those names could be released. There's a pretty good chance that one or two of the Sox stars from 2003 will be on it. What do you say about A-Rod when that happens?

Which brings me to another point in defense of Rodriguez. Sure he can be arrogant, his teammates seem to hate him, and there's no question he's a master poser . . . but you have to admit he has taken his public beating like a man.

Put yourself in A-Rod's spikes. Six years ago, your union told you it was OK to take a drug test because the results never would be public. There would be no penalties if you failed. It was simply an exercise to establish that testing was needed.

Now Sports Illustrated breaks the news that 104 players failed the test. But you are the only one named.

It must be temping to say, "Hey, why me? What about those other guys?"

But A-Rod has not pointed the finger. He told Gammons he had no interest in seeing the other players outed. He hasn't threatened to sue for breach of confidentiality. He's taking one for the team.

A-Rod has done irreparable damage to his image and his coveted numbers, but he faces no penalties from Major League Baseball. He may never make it into the Hall of Fame and he has crushed innocent fans who want to believe there are ballplayers who play by the rules. Like so many others, he was a participant in the rampant fraud that tarnished an entire era of baseball and left us with a book of skewed statistics.

But he has not broken the law. It's not as if he killed the president. He was not alone, and he has taken more responsibility for his actions than most of the other cheats".

Dan Shaughnessy is a Globe columnist.

Monday, February 9, 2009

Chris Brown kick the sh*t out of Rihana.

Not really,

The singer and his girlfriend were seen out together on a Pre-Grammy at Clive Davis', smiling and being playful. However according to various sources the couple have been struggling with the demands and high profile celebrity life, allegations of infidelity and fights were common.

Chris Brown recently open up about his struggles when younger with domestic violence:

"I don't want to mention the person's name - it wasn't my real father - but somebody hurt my mom and me, I had to deal with that from seven all the way to 13. It affected me, especially (my behavior) towards women - I treat them differently. I don't want to put a woman through the same thing that person put my mom through. I was scared and timid when I was little. I used to pee in my bed... I think it was me being nervous, and scared to get up (out of bed) and see what was going on. My mom used to try and hide it from me and my sister, but we knew. Anybody that's going through it, just try to deal with it, talk it out."

-- Chris Brown

The bad news come as a shock to a lot of people who sees in Chris Brown a very down to earth young man. Wrigley the Doublemint gum company for whom Chris Brown were participating on a ad campaign, put the ad on indefinite hold. With the domestic violence case pending against him, the company had this to say:

"Wrigley is concerned by the serious allegations made against Chris Brown. We believe Mr. Brown should be afforded the same due process as any citizen," the company said in a statement released to MTV News. "However, we have made the decision to suspend the current advertising featuring Brown and any related marketing communications until the matter is resolved."