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Janelle Brown calls dinner with her sons the ‘bright spot of the day’



Hunter Brown’s girlfriend seems to have earned the approval of his mother, Janelle Brown.

The Sister Wives star just gave her Instagram followers a chance to catch a family night out in Flagstaff, Arizona, during which she spent time with her 26-year-old son Hunter Brown and his girlfriend Audrey Hubert.

Brown, 53, was also joined by her other two sons, Garrison and Gabe Brown. At the head of the table in the picture, Brown looked like a proud mom.

“Dinner with my boys and Hunter’s girlfriend Audrey. Such a fun evening and a bright spot of the day,” she signed the post.

Brown’s daughter, Maddie Brown Brush, commented on the post and said, “So much fun!”

Last November, Brown shared a photo of herself celebrating Thanksgiving with her children. In the picture, Hubert is standing next to Hunter Brown and holding a small white dog.

In recent months, Hunter Brown has also shared many photos of his main character on his Instagram page.

“Happy Valentine’s Day, this beauty! Thank you for being you,” he captioned the post last month.

Last October, the happy couple attended the wedding of Hunter Brown’s brother Logan Brown and did a few poses together. They also shared photos of the hike and visiting sports events.

In April 2022, Hunter Brown celebrated his first anniversary on Instagram.

Hunter Brown is one of six children that Brown shares with Cody Brown. In December, Brown confirmed that they had been “separated for several months” during a special edition of Sister Wife: One on One.

During the special, Brown said she was “really happy” to have separated from his husband. When asked if she is in love with her husband at the moment, the reality TV star replied that her feelings are complicated.

“This is Love?” asked host Sukanya Krishnan.

The mother-of-six responded, “At the moment, no, it’s not. It’s a duty, it’s an obligation, it’s a faith that tells you that you must work on it and persevere.”

Brown, who has spent the last few decades in a polygamous marriage, married Cody Brown in 1993 and became his second wife. Cody Brown and his first wife, Mary Brown, announced their decision to “permanently end” their marriage earlier this year. Cody Brown and his third wife Christine Brown announced their divorce in November 2021. She has since moved to Utah and started dating again.

The father of 18 is still married to his fourth wife Robin Brown.

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ABC’s Drop-Off Series Adds Nancy Lenehan to Cast



Nancy Lenehan has joined Ellie Kemper’s comedy pilot Drop-Off on ABC as a recurring role.

She will play Marianne, the warm, caring and responsible mother of Julia (Kemper) who has been taking care of her children for the past six years. “A working single mother herself, Marianne is not without compassion for Julia’s situation and she loves her grandchildren, but that’s over. Marianne decided from that moment on to live her own life, including having an affair with a guy named Rene and firmly taking time for herself, ”the description of the character reads.

In addition to Kemper, she joins previously announced cast member Judy Greer.

The Landing is an American film adaptation of the popular British comedy Homeland. Diversity exclusively reported adaptation news. The show was previously hosted on Hulu by Lionsgate.

According to the official logline, “Yulia is a working mom who is failing, so she sets out to find her village. With the help of new friends Calvin and Liz, Julia discovers that she can manage to balance work and parenting from time to time. This is a comedy for everyone who dropped their kids off at school, breathed a sigh of relief… and then realized it’s Sunday.”

Most recently, Lenehan starred in A League of Their Own for Amazon Prime. She has also appeared on the HBO Max series Generation, Bless This Mess for ABC, and HBO’s Veep. She also stars in The Boys and Jack Ryan for Amazon Prime. Her other television credits include How I Met Your Mother, My Name Is Earl, Little Britain USA and Worst Week.

Executive producer Kemper along with Sharon Horgan, Clelia Mountford, Stacey Greenberg and Kira Carstensen for Merman Television. Paul Feig, Dan Magnante via Feigco Entertainment. Holly Walsh and Helen Serafinowicz are also executive producers. Michael Showalter serves as executive producer and director. Julianne Smolinski is set to write and executive produce. Lionsgate and ABC Signature are the studios behind the production.

Lenehan represents Pakula/King & Associates and Meghan Schumacher Management.

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Review of the film “From the Inside”: Willem Dafoe’s strange magentism



“Art Forever”. This turn of phrase, uttered by Willem Dafoe’s character Nemo in Vassilis Katsupis’ directorial debut Inside, is a confusing little proverb with many layers of meaning. It rattles in your brain like a pinball, in much the same way that Nemo rattles in the luxury apartment where he’s trapped after an art heist goes wrong.

“Art Forever” speaks volumes about how much we value art, and it’s also a cheeky taunt when Nemo feasts on million-dollar pieces of contemporary art in a wealthy collector’s penthouse. Later, this statement would haunt and even threaten Nemo alone, in an increasingly dire situation of survival, with only art to fuel him.

“Inside” by Ben Hopkins (from the concept of Katsupis) contrasts the most primitive elements of humanity with the most advanced written in order to reveal the contradictory and alienating nature of our present world. An astute cold-blooded camera is filming this wealthy collector’s apartment in Kazakhstan when Nemo bursts in, hacking into the security panel with codes given to him by his partner on the walkie-talkie. Unable to find a specific painting, he is short on time and attempts to escape, but the security system malfunctions and he is trapped inside the apartment, a heavy carved wooden door locking the vault.

It takes a certain suspension of disbelief to believe that there really is no way out. But this highly automated smart home, which plays “Macarena” when the refrigerator is left open for too long and is equipped with a full fire suppression system in case of a fire, is so technologically advanced that it doesn’t even have a phone, computer, or access to the outside. It’s a luxurious prison, a gilded cage filled with priceless works of art, whose value fades away in this agonizing survival situation – after all, art can’t be eaten.

But Katsoupis and Hopkins do not completely undermine the value of artistic expression. Nemo finds himself in this nightmarish quarantine – first adapting, then fighting, literally battling the elements as a buggy home automation system scorches him with heat, then frost. The water is off, and he resorts to collecting it from automatic room sprinklers and licking moisture from the freezer. He dine on caviar before starving to death, turning his hungry eyes on the exotic fish that swim carelessly in their aquarium high in the sky.

It’s The Survivor: Penthouse Apartment and it maps our experience of staying at home in 2020 during the pandemic (watch Nemo pretend to host a cooking show) and explores some of the trauma caused by this technology-enhanced isolation and alienation. which is designed to make our lives more comfortable, but most often divides us.

Nemo’s company consists only of works of art, but his desire for communication and self-expression does not die. He develops a parasocial relationship with the building’s staff on the security monitors, unable to call out to or contact them. He eventually transforms into a sort of primitive man, painting on walls, creating strange altars and structures, developing an almost religious fervor in his isolation.

Katsoupis questions the overvalued value of art by reminding us that self-expression is inherently human and elemental. He is closer to the top of our hierarchy of needs than we might think.

Katsupis asks these leading and provocative questions about humanity, but offers no clear answers or messages. Rather, he lets his muse, Defoe, simply live on this harrowing journey with his strange magnetism and sense of timelessness, in a performance that is both primitive and transcendent. Nemo becomes a figure straight out of Greek mythology, reckoning with the forces of creation and destruction, but it’s not clear if he is Sisyphus, Prometheus, or perhaps even Icarus.

Walsh is a film critic for the Tribune News Service.


Rating: R, for profanity, some sexual content and nudity.

Duration: 1 hour 45 minutes

plays: Start March 17th in general release

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Slim Thug says he stays rich by avoiding ‘gay’ designer clothes



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