Have you seen the Disney Dream Portraits by Annie Leibovitz?
She posed celebrities as classic heroes and villains from Disney films: Jessica Chastain as Merida in Brave. Russell Brand as Captain Hook. Taylor Swift as Rapunzel.
They are really something.
But I think they are wasted on celebs. I mean, regular folk would be a more impressive transformation, don’t you think?
Oh yes, I quite agree.
Posted in Celebrities, Design, Entertainment, Humor, Photography
Tagged animation, Annie Leibovitz, Captain Hook, celebrities, Disney, Disney Dream Portraits, entertainment, heroes, Humor, Jessica Chastain, life, Merida, photography, Rapunzel, Russell Brand, Taylor Swift, villians
Oh, the tabloid media. They’ll do just about anything to sell magazines.
Just ask Tiger Woods.
And now the more legitimate press is getting in on the action…if you want to include Vanity Fair under that umbrella.
TMZ.com and ‘Access Hollywood’ may have brought us photos of Tiger’s crashed car and collected the names of his ever-growing stable of mistresses, but Vanity Fair ‘got the get’ we’ve all been waiting for —
Tiger’s naked chest.
True, it’s not a photo related to the scandal. (I don’t think anyone got a shot of his bloodied lip following the car crash, gosh darn it.) And the Vanity Fair photo spread was snapped long before any of this ugliness took place. But at least it was taken by celebrity photographer Annie Leibovitz, which means the photos are excellent, even if they aren’t really pertinent.
But Vanity Fair is going to make them seem that way.
The article itself? Pure conjecture. An interesting comparison between Tiger’s handling of the scandal and George Clooney’s character in the movie “Up in the Air.” But no interview with Tiger. No new details about the situation or his future on the tour.
Vanity Fair, you’ve done the tabloids proud.
Posted in Books & Mags, Humor, Television
Tagged Access Hollywood, Annie Leibovitz, celebrity gossip, George Clooney, legitimate press, magazines, publishing, Tiger Woods, TMZ.com, Up in the Air movie, Vanity Fair