The royal wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will take place in May 2018, Kensington Palace announced Tuesday.
That puts the wedding festivities right behind the birth of royal baby No. 3, since Harry’s elder brother, Prince William, and his wife, Catherine, are expecting their third child in April. (That’s the one who will displace Harry as fifth in line to the British throne.)
The nuptials will be held at Windsor Castle in the 15th century St. George’s Chapel. The castle is one of Queen Elizabeth II’s main residences, which she had to grant her grandson permission to use. The location, west of London, is far more intimate than Westminster Abbey in London proper, where Prince William and the former Kate Middleton wed in 2011.
Tent-pole movies, get out — the 27th annual IFP Gotham Awards weren’t about you. But “Get Out”? You can come right on in.
Jordan Peele’s horror thriller about a young black man going to meet his white girlfriend’s parents for the first time notched three wins from the Independent Filmmaker Project on Monday night in New York City, including the Gotham Audience Award. Peele, helming his first feature, took home the Bingham Ray Breakthrough Director Award and best screenplay honor.
“Call Me by Your Name,” directed by Luca Guadagnino and starring Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet, was named best feature. Chalamet was named breakthrough actor for his work as an Italian teen who falls for an American graduate student who’s spending the summer assisting the 17-year-old’s professor father.
The fourth “Avengers” movie will be a key inflection point in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, according to producer Kevin Feige. Like, the end of the beginning.
The still-untitled movie, due in May 2019, will “bring things you’ve never seen in superhero films: a finale,” Feige told Vanity Fair for its new holiday issue.
Of course, said finale — which theoretically could involve any number of dead superheroes — would only affect characters who make it through May 2018’s “Avengers: Infinity War,” right? Small comfort, as the third “Avengers” installment includes just about every Marvel character we’ve seen so far.
As Thanksgiving fades from Americans’ memories like so much tryptophan, their eyes – and wallets – turn to Christmas.
Both Washington, D.C., and late-night television are attempting to capitalize on this holiday pivot, with Trump and the GOP falling over themselves to pass a tax bill that would cut taxes for corporations by 15%. Meanwhile, late-night hosts are scrambling to ridicule the lawmakers at every turn.
“We’re going to give the American people a huge tax cut for Christmas,” President Trump said in a clip played on “The Daily Show. “Hopefully, that will be a great, big beautiful Christmas present.”
You can't rely on the business to provide you with the opportunity to act. If what you want to do is act, then you've got to find the situation where you can do that. If what you want to do is become a star, then good luck.
“Wisdom of the Crowd,” the Jeremy Piven-led crime drama on CBS, is not receiving a full-season pickup at the network.
The series, which airs Sundays at 8 p.m., will wrap its run after its initial 13-episode order concludes, The Times has learned. The decision likely signals the underperforming drama is canceled.
The show, which stars Piven as a tech visionary who launches a crime-solving app to solve a murder, ranks as the lowest-rated freshman drama on the network. It averages around a 1.0 rating in the advertiser-coveted demographic of adults ages 18 to 48 and 7.4 million total viewers.
Terry Crews, who recently accused Adam Venit of grabbing his genitals at an industry party in 2016, was not pleased Monday to learn that the agent had returned to work at William Morris Endeavor Entertainment after a 30-day unpaid suspension over the alleged incident.
“SOMEONE GOT A PASS,” the “Brooklyn Nine-Nine” actor tweeted Monday morning, linking to coverage of Venit’s reinstatement.
Venit, formerly head of WME’s motion picture group, is back as an agent for the company, Deadline Hollywood reported Monday. WME sources told the Hollywood Reporter that an internal agency investigation had determined the alleged groping was an isolated event and not indicative of a pattern of behavior. Hence Venit’s return.
Seth Meyers is on board to take a closer look at the 2018 Golden Globes.
After speculation last week that he had secured the gig, NBC released a statement Monday announcing the news.
“We are thrilled that Seth Meyers is going to be hosting the Golden Globes this year,” said Robert Greenblatt, chairman of NBC Entertainment. “As he does every night for us in late night, he will be taking a closer look at this year’s best movies and television with his unique brand of wit, intelligence and mischievous humor.”
There’s still hope for Netflix’s embattled “House of Cards,” based on a letter that producers Media Rights Capital distributed Sunday to the show’s cast and crew members.
According to the missive, acquired by The Times and signed by Pauline Micelli, MRC’s senior vice president of television business and legal affairs, the company hopes to resume production soon.
“As we continue these discussions, we have determined together that the crew will be paid for an additional two week hiatus – beginning on November 27th and continuing through December 8th,” Micelli wrote.
A woman who worked in the film industry has filed the first civil claim in Britain against Harvey Weinstein, alleging a series of sexual assaults by the producer and seeking personal injury damages to exceed $400,000.
The Weinstein Co. in the U.S. and the U.K. are also named as “vicariously liable” for the alleged assaults and subsequent psychological damage, which are said to have occurred in the course of the woman’s employment.
Through a representative, Weinstein has repeatedly denied any allegations of nonconsensual sex.