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Monday, 21-Oct-2013 23:02 Email | Share | Bookmark
Hollywood Glamour: Joan Collins Works Diamonds And A Black Satin

But many of the sellers notified Monday say they can't afford to lease private space. Other saidremovingkiosks from the busy sidewalks will cut into kim kardashian measurements and weight ticket receipts. "I think it's going to hinder our business,'' said Raquel Benadda, an owner of Hollywood Sightseeing."We greet people. We give them information. We want them to have a good time while they're in L.A." O'Farrell said the changes won't affect the the dozens of people who don costumers and pose for tourist photos outside the TCL Chinese Theatre and the Hollywood & Highland entertainment complex at Highland Avenue. It also doesn't address the proliferation of CD sellers who ply the sidewalks, shoving discs into tourists hands and then asking for a donation. <br>Source:,0,5086607.story

Hollywood Turns to the Bible in New Film Trend

View gallery U.S. producer Janet Yang poses during an interview with Reuters in Beijing October 19, 2013. REUTERS/Kim By John Ruwitch SHANGHAI (Reuters) - With a few exceptions, Hollywood studios are moving far more slowly than Chinese companies in the world's second-largest movie market, said U.S. producer Janet Yang, whose works include "The Joy Luck Club" and "Shanghai Calling". Many studios, like Paramount Pictures with its "Transformers" franchise, have been taking steps to appeal to China's fast-growing audiences by hiring Chinese actors or featuring Chinese products in their films. Others are doing co-productions in China and some, like Dreamworks Animation, have forged nascent partnerships. But largely "the studios are not doing that much right now. <br>Source:

CAPTIONS Hawking in Hollywood A pedestrian shuns a man who identified himself only as Najea, right. Najea hands out "free" CDs to passersby in front of the TCL Chinese Theatre in Hollywood. He could soon face a new crackdown for passing out CDs and then asking for a donation. (Francine Orr / Los Angeles Times) By Catherine Saillant October 19, 2013, 2:00 p.m. On a recent postcard-perfect day, James Foutch is selling tours of movie stars' homes from a prime location on Hollywood Boulevard's Walk of Fame, just as he has for more than a decade. <br>Source:,0,4785350.story

Classic black: Joan Collins looked glowing in satin as she posed with fashion designer Tom Ford at the launch party for her autobiography The author added an extra edge to her pencil skirted dress with fishnet stockings. She also wore a diamond necklace, cuff bracelet, matching earrings and some jewelled pointed-toe heels. Her makeup was bold and classic with a bright red lipstick, burgundy nails and her characteristic sultry black eyeliner. Her story: Joan Collins was promoting her autobiography Passion For Life in London Special guest: Joan Collins poses with Tara Palmer Tomkinson, who wears a red striped dress to the event Signing: Joan Collins puts her signature on a book for Lord Jeffery Archer Joans autobiography, A Passion For Life, was released earlier this month and tells the stories of the actresss adventures around the world. She has recently been revealing extracts of the new book to the Daily Mail. <br>Source:

The studio is banking on its TV popularity, which shocked many when its two-hour finale, broadcast in March on the History Channel, earned blockbuster ratings. About 13 million viewers tuned in to the show's finale, which portrayed the crucifixion and resurrection of Jesus. It marked the History Channel's highest-watched show and garnered three Emmy nominations, later selling close to 1 million units on DVD, Blu-ray, and DigitalHD platforms. Columbia Pictures executive DeVon Franklin says the marketplace for faith-based films always has been vibrant, but Biblical epics likely are the next wave of that genre that Hollywood will produce. For Easter 2014, his studio is releasing "Heaven is for Real," a T.D. Jakes and Joe Roth-produced film adaption of the best-selling 2010 book and starring Academy Award-nominee Greg Kinnear. "It is an audience that is underserved," Franklin told Newsmax. <br>Source:

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