I guess they were invited (or invited themselves?), because Kim is a longtime Cher fan. They are both Armenian, so she's always been an idol to Kim. She should've left Kanye at home, though. Still, the publicity can't hurt, right?
The people who seem annoyed with this are the same people who hate "P.C. culture" and "safe spaces" and see this as another example of how today's young people are entitled and spoiled and all that other bull****.
Wow, HogansHero, I think you are being just a touch harsh. Not all stage-doorers are odious and pathetic. I no longer stage door, as it's unseemly after a certain age..I think maybe after mid-20s you should have grown out of it, but before then I think it's an innocent enough pursuit. I treasure some of the photos I have of me with my idols. At all times, I was extremely respectful and more importantly appreciative - I always was aware that I was imposing, and asking for their valuabl
Haterobics, I wasn't speaking only to you, but I guess what I should have said is there is no need to add a narrative arc - it's suitable in its current format...wouldn't you say? I read the Guardian article, it seems like David is concentrating on the tour right now and has barely considered the prospect of a Broadway show.
I don't think the album is being turned into a musical...his current touring show is ready for Broadway as is. It takes in his current stuff and all the way back to Talking Heads. Read this Forbes article for more info.
Hi, long shot, but does anybody remember the show Fired! at Second Stage. It was on winter/spring 2005 (I think...), and consisted of various celebrities telling stories about being fired from their jobs.
Fisher Stevens, Caroline Rhea, Taye Diggs John Pankow and more, but I guess I'm most interested in Rue McClanahan.
Can anybody remember what story she told, or any of the others? Who else took part?
Weirdly specific questions, I know, but I have my reason
I was just reading the BWW headline about Patti LuPone, which uses "on the West End", and it didn't feel right to me - I know we say "on Broadway" but I don't think this transfers to the West End, or am I wrong?
I do understand how this show came to be, however I would say the historical fact of the executions have always been pretty much solid - the rumors of survival were just that - rumors, basically an urban legend. It has always been pretty much accepted that the probability was that the entire family died (brutally) on that fateful day. The people who made the 1956 film knew this, the people who made the 1997 film knew this - and the people who made the Broa