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Brad Pitt Is Into Inglourious Basterds

Brad Pitt Is Into Inglourious Basterds

Brad Pitt signs autographs for fans and attends the Inglourious Basterds photocall held at the Palais Des Festivals during the 2009 Cannes Film Festival on Wednesday (May 20) in Cannes, France.

The 45-year-old actor wore a pale pink two piece Spencer suit, white classic shirt, and fine grey cashmere scarf with brown leather loafers all from the Tom Ford menswear collection. He accessorized with two David Yurman rings: “Scarab Petrvs” in Black Jade and Sterling Silver and 18k Rose Gold and Pave Diamond.

Brad was joined by director Quentin Tarantino, and co-stars Diane Kruger and Melanie Laurent.

On Tuesday night, Brad and Angelina Jolie dined together at Michelangelo restaurant.

Check out one of the new clips from Inglourious Basterds below, and several others here.

60+ pictures inside of Brad Pitt being into Inglourious Basterds

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Photos: Pascal Le Segretain/Sean Gallup/Gareth Cattermole/Getty
Posted to: Brad Pitt, Cannes Film Festival 2009

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  • steffiluna

    im first! luv brad!

  • releka

    Can’t wait to see Angelina!!!

  • me

    brad looks great! can’t wait for angie!!!!!

  • Queen bee




  • creativegirl

    OMG so fine is that man. can’t wait to see them together.

  • Queen bee

    ooooh…..I’m third!!…..(always wanted to do that.)

  • wow!

    Wow! Brad cleans up nice!

    ….it’s unbelieveable how ‘old Hollywood’ he looks……even BETTER than old Hollywood! YOWZA!

  • Love Jolie she is the best

    We’ve Seen Inglourious Basterds!
    QT’s WWII epic debuts in Cannes, and…
    We’ve Seen Inglourious Basterds!
    Empire has just seen Quentin Tarantino’s eagerly-awaited WWII flick, Inglourious Basterds, and it’s rather brilliant. Every bit as idiosyncratic as the spelling of its title, it’s a wonderfully-acted movie that subverts expectation at every turn. And it may represent the most confident, audacious writing and directing of QT’s career.
    Forget what you think you know is such a cliché, but here it more than applies. Tarantino has made a career out of subverting expectations – this is the man who made a heist flick without a heist, after all – but he’s outdone himself with Basterds. It’s an action movie that has barely any action. The Basterds themselves, including Brad Pitt’s Lt. Aldo Raine, are off-screen for long periods of time. And it takes wild liberties with history.
    But that’s all set up by the opening title card (the film is divided into five chapters), ‘Once Upon A Time In… Nazi-Occupied France’. Not only does that allow Tarantino to use Spaghetti Western-esque musical cues and swipe the odd shot and convention from the likes of Sergio Leone, but it frees him up to take those liberties. This is a fairytale world, in which American soldiers can ghost behind enemy lines, scalp hundreds of Nazis and never get caught. And in which… no, we won’t go there. Not yet. But the ending is so thrillingly audacious that this reporter laughed out loud when it happened. Even when, having read the script, I knew it was coming.
    The performances are superb across-the-board. Pitt is hilarious throughout, lending his lines that air of cocky movie-star insouciance that was a touchstone of his turns in the Ocean’s movies. But the standouts for me were Michael Fassbender, who deserves to become a star on the basis of his turn as British officer Lt. Archie Hicox, and Christoph Waltz, as the movie’s villain, Col. Hans Landa, aka The Jew Hunter.
    A complex creation, refined, calculating and yet utterly monstrous when the time comes, Landa was the role that Tarantino struggled to fill, so much so that he might have had to pass on making the movie had he not filled it. But in Waltz, he’s found gold. He may look like an evil Rob Brydon, but the Austrian actor is fantastic: oleaginous, chilling and often devilishly charming. He may be a shoo-in for a Best Supporting Oscar nom, and even though it’s mighty early yet, he could become the first actor to win for a Tarantino film.
    There are flaws, of course – what film doesn’t have flaws? But they may be exaggerated depending on your feelings about Tarantino. Some of his Grindhouse flourishes – large captions stamped on screen, the usual flirting with structure and chronology, offbeat musical cues (a David Bowie track shows up at one point) and the sudden introduction of a hip narrator (Samuel L. Jackson) – may irk some, but this movie-movie approach has been Tarantino’s forte since Uma Thurman drew a box on the screen in Pulp Fiction.
    It’s certainly very talky, and there’s no doubt that Tarantino is in love with the sound of his characters’ voices, but QT dialogue is so much better than most other screenwriters that it’s hard to quibble. If all scenes in movies are about control, Tarantino understands that perhaps better than anybody, and some of the scenes here – the opening exchange between Landa and a French dairy farmer, and the Reservoir Dogs-esque scene in French bar, La Louisiane – are masterclasses in how to switch control from character to character. Indeed, both scenes are as tense as anything Tarantino has ever done in his career.
    Remember, though: this is not the official Empire review, simply a reaction to this morning’s screening. Empire’s official verdict may differ from mine, so bear that in mind.
    Chris Hewitt

  • wow!

    GREAT HAIR BRAD. FABULOUS SHOES! It seems just effortless for him.

  • *lola*

    OMG! Brad looks so gorgeous and charming! This colour looks great on him! I’m so exited for the premiere this evening! I’m sure our couple will look breathtaking as always this year too!

    The movie looks very promising! A fabulous director with a very strong cast! Can’t wait for the release this summer!

    off for now!

  • Paula

    Brad i sooooo hot! Everything looks great on him!

  • Love Jolie she is the best

    Cannes 2009: Inglourious Basterds First Reaction
    I was frogmarched into Inglourious Basterds expecting the worst. I’d enjoyed what I’d seen of the script, but that first trailer terrified me more than a wet shave from Mr Blonde listening to K-Billy’s Super Sounds of the ’70s.
    Quentin Tarantino had started shooting this thing in October ’08, and it showed. The footage looked cheap, rushed, shot on locations they’d stumbled upon in the woods.
    I had been led into the Lumiere against my will. I haven’t loved a QT flick since Jackie Brown, and here I was, expected to sit through two hours and forty minutes of what appeared to be a hobby movie, featuring Eli Roth barking orders in a whiny voice at a bunch of TV actors?
    Well, I was wrong to be cynical. Completely and totally.
    Not only did I love every minute, if the French projectionist wanted to cue it up and roll it again from the start, I would have sat through the whole film again, with the biggest grin on my face.
    This is Quentin’s best film since Jackie Brown. It might even be his best film since Pulp Fiction.
    From the opening image of a French farmer chopping wood from a distance, you’re thrown face first into a war movie that looks and feels like a spaghetti western.
    From there we’re led into a ten-minute sequence that’s the equal to anything Tarantino has shot, scripted and scored.
    Hans Landa steps into the frame, grabs the film roughly by the arm and dominates it for the full duration.
    Make no mistake, this is Landa’s film. He is the Blonde Jules of the movie; the stand-out character that will be on everyone’s lips when they’re walking out of the screen.
    It would be a star-making performance if it wasn’t for the fact that Christoph Waltz is already a star in his native Austria. When he’s on form, Tarantino sure knows how to pluck an actor.
    Which is why it’s such a shame that Eli Roth is a Basterd. He’s the only weak link I could spot, and I was searching for flaws like a projectionist examining a film reel.
    Tellingly, his character’s big scene in the script has been cut from the finished flick. Why, we’ll never know, but let’s just say it’s a relief whenever he’s offscreen.
    But that minor quibble can’t take away from a film that’s this incredible. It contains Tarantino dialogue at its best – the subtitle gags, and nods to the Cannes audience betray the film’s origins; surely this is the first film shot specifically for a film festival – but that’s not all.
    QT’s magpie eye has never been sharper, swooping down on Italian cinema and plucking the very best shots, framing and music to create a deserving homage to the spaghetti westerns of my youth.
    But Basterds is packed with images and moments that could only have come from Quentin’s manic mind. I can’t tell you about my favourite frames, for fear of ruining the conclusion, but look out for a red dress moment at one point, and some laughing smoke at another and you’ll see two reasons why I loved it so much.
    Check our video review later for my score, but don’t expect a three.

  • Jens lip injections

    How do they do it???

    He takes the kids to the movies, picks up cars from garages, travels from NY to FRANCE, goes to dinner, and is up early LOOKING LIKE THIS???


  • annabel

    he’s so handsome & sexy ….. love him

  • aa

    “Insufferable Conceiteds”

  • elizabeth

    handsome….handsome…can’t wait for the RC. Angie where are you…….

  • Love Jolie she is the best

    Tarantino & Co. in Cannes
    CANNES, France (AFP) – Brad Pitt and the rest of the cast of Quentin Tarantino’s latest film “Inglourious Basterds” are in Cannes for the premiere Wednesday, but haven’t yet seen the movie.
    “None of us have seen the film,” Pitt said at a news conference ahead of its red-carpet release.
    The blood-and-guts Second World War story of Jewish-American soldiers on a mission to murder Nazis won a warm response from critics at a preview.
    And both press and bystanders all but mobbed Pitt, Tarantino and Diane Kruger for autographs and pictures as they swept in to the festival to meet the media.
    The long-awaited film from the cult US director of “Reservoir Dogs”, “Pulp Fiction” and “Kill Bill” is among 20 movies competing for the top Cannes award, the Palme d’Or.
    Like Spanish director Pedro Almodovar, whose “Broken Embraces” is one of the top contenders for the trophy, a sub-plot of the movie is cinema itself.

  • Love Jolie she is the best

    Quentin Tarantino’s Inglourious Basterds has screened to the international press at the 2009 Cannes Film Festival. It will be a few hours before we have full reviews, but here is the early Twitter buzz:
    FirstShowing : Inglourious Basterds was frickin’ awesome! This is the WW2 movie we’ve all been waiting to see!! Lots of talking scenes, but still great! Diff than I was expecting, but I think Tarantino is back in action, hell yea!! The action is kind of minimal, but that’s Tarantino for you, lots of talking, but great story, I loved it!
    Alison Willmore (abridged): INGLOURIOUS BASTARDS: Soooooooooooooooo Muuuuuuuuuuuuuuuch Taaaaaaaaaalkiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiing!
    empiremagazine: Glorious Basterds, as it turns out… very, very good, subverting expectations at every corner. Should make Michael Fassbender a star – C It’s utterly unpredictable. When it looks like going one way, it twists the other, & the ending… so audacious it provokes giddy laughter. Christoph Waltz, as Jew Hunter Hans Landa, is a revelation. Shoo-in for Best Supporting Nom. Looks like evil Rob Brydon too. All performances are uniformly grand. Pitt’s hilarious. And the film has two or three scenes that rival anything in QT’s career for tension.
    BBCEntsTeam: Surely Tarantino’s best film since Pulp Fiction. Goody!! Brad Pitt is superb… It’s flabby in parts… And (spoiler?) Tarantino has produced an alternative ending to WWII
    Nadianeo : Inglourious Basterds was almost 3 hours long but a good watch-lotsa typical Tarantino moves
    monggaard [Strange] film, Inglourious Basterds. [In a good way]. Tarantino pulls no punches. Revenge, Jewish style.
    joakimt: “Inglourus Basterds” as expected. Quite funny and violent, and far from Tarantinos best workNo sustained applause for “Inglourious Basterds”. No boos either.
    Hyams: INGLORIOUS BASTERDS: a light comedy about killing Nazis. My low expectations were met. \\
    owfilm: Just came out of Cannes screening… Inglorious Basterds – Absolute F**CKING quality! “It gets a bit silly for ten minutes at the end and the brit characters are a bit shit”.
    djmecca: just saw Inglorious Basterds in Cannes. […} the movie works and is the best competing film Ive seen at the fest so far.
    Jesseblanco: INGLOURIOUS BASTERDS ( Cannes ), steadfast and strong, a linguistic’s dream, not historically acurate in a GREAT way.
    gkilday Basterds turns out it’s the grindhouse version of “Valkyrie”

  • *******

    Good Actor, not the best and I don’t really care for him much. He acts like he knows he’s something now.

  • Teri

    Brad is so yummy!!!
    Can’t wait to see what Angelina will be wearing.

  • Jen The Hag

    Brad’s looking HOT, HOT, HOT !!! That’s what a woman of substance like Angelina Jolie can do to her man. Pitt is living the life he’s been dreaming of. Hot career, 6 beautiful kids with a GORGEOUS, SMART AND HIS GREAT LOVE for a Partner – Angelina Jolie. Pitt must be saying thanks everyday for the wonderful life he’s experiencing right now.

  • eyelift under those shades

    plastic man.

  • tHE x FACTOR

    aa @ 05/20/2009 at 7:02 am

    “Insufferable Conceiteds”

    bwahahahah learn to spell before dissing insult.. spell check is your friend!!

  • ello

    Nice! Very Very Nice!!

    Handsome man!!

  • tina85

    He’s trained a bit for this film as well….hitting 50 slowly and still rocking abs!!!

  • huh


    you care that is why you click on the thread, read and coment. lol

  • wfb

    What I found funnier was the fact that she/he quoted her/his post. WTF! Stupidity thy name is aa.

  • huh

    @eyelift under those shades:

    eyelift under those shades @ 05/20/2009 at 7:10 am
    cry me a criver

  • Queen bee


    They just showed Brad on NBC’s TODAY SHOW……there is a LIVE interview after this commercial…..they showed Brad talking to that weird Ann Curry…..but he looks soooo cute going into the commercial break……he was drinking something from a little cup, then he looked at the camera and did this ‘surprised’ O gesture with his lips……then, they teased him in the middle of the commercial break and showed him waiving at the camera….DAYUM! so freakin ca-UTE!!!

  • blair

    I love this man but that outfit is not right for him.
    He looks too old and he’s really too cool for this.
    A miss.

  • aa

    #23 :
    “Conceited” * is * correctly spelled, you moron, I simply pluralized it as a noun, to fit the title…which is also INCORRECTLY SPELLED…… …..INTENTIONALLY………TO CORRESPOND TO THE TITLE OF THE VIOLENT, DEPRESSING MOVIE THEY ARE PROMOTING…….
    “Insufferable” is also correctly spelled.
    Just Jared is full of people like #23 ; arrogant morons.
    ………so suck your “bwahahahah” back inside your head, #23.

  • bp upstaged time n time again
    Reviewed at the 2009 Cannes Film Festival

    You get the feeling with ‘Inglourious Basterds’ that Quentin Tarantino desperately wants to put away childish things. Nor is he hiding the fact. Not only is Brad Pitt’s closing line of the movie ‘This may well be my masterpiece,’ but ‘Inglourious Basterds’ is, a lot of the time, a little more restrained, a little quieter than we’ve come to expect from films like ‘Death Proof’ and ‘Kill Bill’. I say ‘a little’ because much of it is not quiet at all: when the music comes, albeit less frequently than usual, it’s loud; when the deaths occur, they’re gruesome, even sadistic; when the plot kicks in, it’s pure fantasy. That’s all fine, and Tarantino is mostly smart enough to let his usual, entertaining extravagances serve the story rather than the other way around.

    The film, which moves liberally between French, German and English, takes us through five chapters. First, in 1941, we see a Nazi, Colonel Hans Landa (played by Austrian actor Christoph Waltz), known as ‘The Jew Hunter’, discover and kill a Jewish family in France; only the youngest daughter gets away. Then we’re introduced to the ‘basterds’, a notorious gang of eight Jewish-American soldiers who, while deep undercover, roam Nazi-occupied France, murdering German soldiers and collecting scalps as they go.

    They’re led by a Tennessee good-time boy, played by Pitt, yet despite a lot of pre-publicity concerning his and his ‘basterds’ role in the film, they’re not on screen a great deal. Pitt’s performance is lively, but he’s upstaged time and again by Waltz: his is a performance of sly comedy and cruel charm, and his presence in the film lends tension to some of its best scenes. For the film’s final chapters, we leap to Paris in 1944, where the various storylines collide. The young girl who fled the Nazis, Shosanna Dreyfus (Mélanie Laurent) is now running a cinema, playing films by Reifenstahl and Pabst (although she manages to slip Clouzot’s ‘Le Corbeau’ into the programme). Young Nazi private Frederick (Daniel Brühl), whose gun-toting heroics are being immortalised in a new film produced by Goebbels, takes a shine to Shosanna and the German command decide that her cinema would be a great place for the premiere. Both Shosanna, fuelled by revenge for the death of her family, and the ‘basterds’, presumably fired by their Jewish ancestry but apparently only by bloodlust, decide that the premiere is their opportunity to strike.

    Unsurprisingly, perhaps, Tarantino takes the history of cinema more seriously than he takes the history of Europe. References to movies are everywhere: Michael Fassbender’s British spy (who has an amusing, ‘Dr Strangelove’-like scene with a superior, played by Mike Myers) used to be a critic for a magazine called ‘Films and Filmmakers’, while Shosanna’s cinema allows for references to, and discussions of, various directors, and Frederick wonders aloud whether he prefers Chaplin or the German silent actor Max Linder. But then, as ever with the director of ‘Reservoir Dogs’ and ‘Pulp Fiction’, you could say that his films are more about the movies than anything else, not least because Tarantino obviously relishes the chance to take one of the most filmed periods in history and make its own. To some extent, he does that very well. We recognise his style so clearly now – the extended, know-it-all dialogue, the tricky gunplay, the pop cultural nods – and he manages the period adaptation well. There’s even a Mexican stand-off a la ‘Reservoir Dogs’ and a character who manages to say the word ‘nigger’ (an absolute staple of Tarantino’s films), even if he says it in French.

    What’s not so clear is what he wants to do with all this, as the film flits between comedy and violence, revenge and tragedy, sometimes easily, sometimes less comfortably. Perhaps the biggest error is introducing real historical characters into the mix. Tarantino’s invented characters are big enough – not least Waltz’s terrific Nazi – so why does he have to flout implausibility by having Hitler (Martin Wuttke, nothing special) ranting and raving, and introducing Goebbels to the story? It would be a lot easier to buy Tarantino’s tongue-in-cheek spin on occupied Europe if all the characters were as fictional as Pitt’s ‘basterds’; putting them side by side is awkward.

    And then it all falls apart in the last fifteen minutes, making his plundering of the Second World War for this bloody, goofy and morally suspect extreme revenge movie very hard to swallow. The final scene of the film, in which a cinema full of Nazis –including both Hitler and Goebbels – burn to death while the daughter of murdered Jews speaks out to them from the screen – ‘this is the face of Jewish vengeance’ – is hysterical and tough to stomach. Subtle is not word in Tarantino’s lexicon.

    For all its shallow pleasures, there’s no getting away from the troubling theme of sadistic revenge at the heart of ‘Inglourious Basterds’, a theme that’s hard to take seriously in such a movie, about such a period of history. Watching Hitler having his head pumped full of bullets might sound like divine justice on paper, but in a film it looks tacky and crude. The extended scene of Nazis burning is also troubling because it denies real justice, it denies subtlety, it denies intelligence. It also denies a lot of the good material in this film, which is often arresting and funny. Tarantino’s cinema invites participation in a game steeped in cinema. It works best when the real world isn’t invited to the table.

  • aa


  • Kati

    OMG! Brad looks absolutely HOT in these pics. And so sexy. And who wouldn´t if you had a woman like Angelina Jolie in your life. Those two complete each other just perfectly. Can´t wait to see that beautiful couple on RC today. He looks so happy in those pics and there sure is a reason for that:Angie. I love that grey scarf he´s wearing and also that suit is absolutely wonderful. I can´t decide if it´s light pink or what. No matter he looks yummy!

  • Queen bee


    ….making Brad feel uncomfortable by saying….”…what do you want to say to all the women out there?…” WHAT? HUH?…..what is WRONG with that woman???

    …and SHE TOUCHED HIS FACE all flirty like…..(Actually, I can’t blame her for that one,…I would’ve tried to get away with touching him too…so freakin HOTTTT!!)…

  • Jens lip injections



  • .

    The Jews already have the Palestinians to abuse………..they don’t need Nazis. The concept sucks. Tarantino sucks. Pitt is desperate for attention as usual……………….. Operation Cast Lead : It is estimated that between 1,166 to 1,417 Palestinians, and 13 Israelis, died in the conflict. This is due to the COMPLETE OPPRESSION of Palestinian people, keeping them in a form of huge fenced jail………….once again Tarantino is flailing in his violent ignorance …………now with Pitt carrying a cocktail glass, wearing summer khakis and an empty laugh. The Israeli military used white phosphorus munitions in the Gaza strip. The IDF repeatedly denied using white phosphorus munitions but acknowledged use after the conflict. Israel claims the use was in compliance with international law. The use of white phosphorus against civilians or in civilian areas is banned under international law.
    Sixteen human rights campaigners, including Desmond Tutu and Mary Robinson sent an open letter to the United Nations calling for a “prompt, independent and impartial investigation [that] would provide a public record of gross violations of international humanitarian law committed.” The letter stated that the signatories had been “shocked to the core” by the damage inflicted during the Israeli offensive.

    In response to criticism of using disproportionate force, OC Southern Command Maj.-Gen. Yoav Galant said, “800 terrorists and 300 civilians, who we did not want to harm, were killed …. This ratio of almost a quarter [of the individuals] uninvolved [in the fighting] is an achievement unmatched in the history of this kind of combat.”

    Amnesty International concluded that Israeli troops had engaged in “wanton destruction” of Palestinian homes.

    The Terrorists are the ones oppressing the Palestinians from freedom.

  • Frenchy

    Hello all! I’ve been reading all the past threads. Some of you trolls need a muscle relaxant.

    I just finished seeing the Today Show interview and rolled my eyes when I saw that it was Ann Curry. What is with her? I dislike her interview style. Kudos to Brad who brought it down to earth and made is less tightly wound. Ann thought she was in Baghdad instead of Cannes.

    Brad looks even better on tv than in these pictures. I mean Tom Ford did it again. He looked sooooo French Riviera bien sur.

    Later. (off to work)

  • tHE x FACTOR

    aa @ 05/20/2009 at 7:34 am #23 :

    Yah right as if you got a BRAIN. If i’m an ARROGANT MORON .. YOU’RE A STUPID FUGLY JENHAG MORON . We owned you BRAINDEAD JENHAG.. go scream in the ocean you SLUG brain bwahahahhahahha

  • LolaSvelt

    I can’t wait to see Diane Kruger and Melanie Laurent on the red carpet tonight!

    Even Angelina Jolie usually looks great in Cannes. That green dress last year was stunning!

  • tHE x FACTOR

    . @ 05/20/2009 at 7:45 am

    Jezzzz slug brain this is a fansite if you want to discuss politics go find one. FYI Brad is in Cannes to promote his movie not to campaign for anything.. can your brain process that?????????

  • They are SO OVER

    Brad Pitt was asked if it is the happiest time in his life in interview and he says “he is in the zone” hmmm in the zone? Brangie idiots won’t be happy with his answer and his interview. He didn’t talk about Angie and when it came to answering a question about his life , he answered like this. They are so over. Just another 2004 is in work for BP.

  • blair

    Something is wrong with Brad Pitt in these pics.
    He is acting very uptilght, so is Angelina.
    They don’t have their usual vibe in these pics.
    We’ll never know the real deal.
    Hollywooders are all fake.

  • bp upstaged time n time again

    so what did he say about Angelina? Oh yeah, NOTHING! she will upstage him tonight just like that actor in IG. He’s not even the lead in that movie.

  • snowy

    what a good morning indeed! Brad is looking so yummy! he was so humble and so down to earth on his Today Show interview. :)

  • cee

    Haters are so funny and grasping at straws again. No wonder Brad and Angie like to leave the mystery because it gives them a good laugh every night. God Bless the Jolie Pitts.

  • Ann Curry =Ick

    Brad looked amaaaaazing on his interview. He said everything he has on is Tom Ford.

    Why does that reporter act like that when she interviews Brad? She’s not like that with others that I can remember.

    I think there’s gonna be a new thread,,,,,,,,,

  • tHE x FACTOR

    They are SO OVER @ 05/20/2009 at 7:51 am Brad Pitt was asked if it is the happiest time in his life in interview and he says “he is in the zone” hmmm in the zone? Brangie idiots won’t be happy with his answer and his interview. He didn’t talk about Angie and when it came to answering a question about his life , he answered like this. They are so over. Just another 2004 is in work for BP
    Another Slug brain.. why would pitt talk about Angelina Jolie if he was not ask question about Angelina Jolie.. ok ?? In the zone means his in there .. JENHAGS really got a SLUG BRAIN. Oh i get it your slug brain don’t know what “in the zone” mean. The ony IDIOT who is not happy with PITT’S answer is YOU!!!

  • sharon

    OMG, Brad looks sooooooooooooooo sexyyyyyyyyyyyyyyy.

  • Not Impressed with JA

    I can hear the first tremor of the jenhags’ pain on the Richter scales. Hospital will work full force today. Poor Anistonr*tards !!!!