Posts Tagged ‘ Meryl Streep ’
Although women were once again in the minority among this year’s Oscar nominees, and there was very little of teh gay on show (ironic, really), there were a few highlights among the winners which might catch the discerning Gaelick reader’s eye. Here’s a selection
The Oscar nominations were revealed earlier this week and the actress categories are looking strong. It will be hard to predict who is going to go home with an Oscar this year but let’s take a look at the contenders.
The Hollywood Foreign Press Association have zip power in la la land, but have traditionally put on one of the most important award events of the year. In a year that is terrible for female roles, the best actress in the bunch had to play a man.
The Gay and Lesbian Entertainment Critics Award nominations are out, let’s take a look at who’s up for the prize in next week’s ceremony and who has been overlooked.
Meryl Streep is one of those actors that make you want to see a film before you even know what it is about. She’s a genuine artist in a world of celebrity. However, even she couldn’t save The Iron Lady from missing the point.
This week saw Roadside Attractions and Liddell Entertainment announce that they had purchased full US rights to Glenn Close’s Albert Nobbs. A movie in which Close plays a woman passing as a man in 19th Century Dublin. Could there be an Oscar in Glenn’s future?
What hot girl on girl action is coming to our screens in 2011? Here’s a list of queer-tastic films we think you may enjoy
It’s hard to believe that we’ve only been aware of doe-eyed Amanda for two years. Two years! She seems to have been around much longer, taking her place in the pantheon of stars with ease.
Anne Hathaway is one of those movie stars who seem as normal as is possible when you’re a movie star. She comes across as down-to-earth, good craic and lacking in diva overtones. If this is the product of PR, I don’t really care to be honest; she’s a cutie.
Doubt comes to Irish cinemas with some serious credentials; four Oscar nominations for the four main roles and one for John Patrick Shanley’s adaptation of his own play. The fact that it won none of them, says more for our need for a happy ending than it does about the quality of this sombre piece of work.