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Gerard Butler Flashes Bulging Biceps for Coffee Run!

Gerard Butler Flashes Bulging Biceps for Coffee Run!

Gerard Butler shows off his bulging guns while grabbing a cup of coffee on Monday (January 6) in West Hollywood, Calif.

A few weeks ago, the 44-year-old Scottish actor was spotted flashing a smile while enjoying some time on the beach in Miami, Fla.

PHOTOS: Check out the latest pics of Gerard Butler

It was recently announced that Courtney Eaton will be joining Gerard in the upcoming film Gods of Egypt, which also stars Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Geoffrey Rush, and Brenton Thwaites.

Gods of Egypt centers on a “feud between the gods set into motion when ruling god Set (Butler) kills Osiris.”

Just Jared on Facebook
gerard butler flashes bulging biceps for coffee run 01
gerard butler flashes bulging biceps for coffee run 02
gerard butler flashes bulging biceps for coffee run 03

Photos: AKM-GSI
Posted to: Gerard Butler

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  • Devilish Advocate

    @Devil’s Advocate: Duh that’s the definition of gossip. If you want truth why are you at Just Jared – you are either getting fed PR pablum or you are getting salacious gossip.

  • hump day

    @JS: Just because you don’t think you are an alcoholic does’t mean you aren’t one.

  • Wikipedia says

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Legal_drinking_age#Europe

    Click on Europe, scroll down to the United Kingdom:

    “The minimum age for the purchase of alcohol is 18.[92] People aged 16 or 17 may consume wine, beer or cider on licensed premises when ordered with a meal.[1] In England and Wales, it must be an adult who orders;[93] however, an adult doesn’t have to be present to order alcohol with a meal in Scotland. The legal age for the purchase of alcohol from an off-licence (store/supermarket) is 18. (The legal age to buy liqueur chocolates is 16, but this is rarely enforced.)[citation needed]

    It is illegal to give children under 5 alcohol unless under medical supervision or in an emergency (Children and Young Persons Act 1933, Children and Young Persons (Scotland) Act 1937).[94][95]

    If you’re five or over and under 16, there is no legal restriction on you drinking alcohol at home or on other private premises. [96]

    Purchasing alcohol on behalf of a minor is illegal in all of the United Kingdom. This means acting as the young person’s agent.[97][98]

    Under the BBPA’s Challenge 21 scheme, customers attempting to buy alcoholic beverages are asked to prove their age if in the retailer’s opinion they look under 21 even though the law states they must be a minimum of 18. Many supermarket and off-licence chains display Challenge 21 notices stating that they will not serve persons who look under 21 without ID.

    Supermarkets or off-licence chains that are found to have violated the law and have repeatedly sold alcohol to underage persons are then required to adopt the Challenge 25 scheme. Failing to adhere to this may result in revocation of the licence to sell alcohol. (Challenge 25 is standard procedure in Scotland and the main supermarket chains.)”

  • Not so

    @Yes way: The legal age for buying alcohol in the UK was lowered from 21 in the late seventies when soldiers complained that they could be sent to die for their country but couldn’t buy a drink when they were on leave.

  • hump day

    @Garbage: Do you live in convent or an Arab country? Because you can’t possibly live in the real world if you have no idea how teenagers have been drinking and getting drunk underage for centuries and now more than ever. Know a kid that was hospitalized on New Year’s Eve with a blood alcohol level of .46 and was also doing ecstasy – luckily someone realized he was drooling and something was wrong or he’d be dead.

  • Not so

    @Not so: Sorry that should be late eighties.

  • Garbage

    @hump day: I know that teenagers drink and are capable of finding ways to get alcohol but it was claimed that Gerard started drinking heavily at 14 and I don’t believe that to be so. If he was drinking heavily at that age then he would regularly have been drunk and his family would have noticed. The school would have noticed especially if it meant he was absent because of it (and you don’t become head pupil if you are regularly drunk and absent) and social services would have been involved. I am not saying that he didn’t touch alcohol as a teenager but certainly not to the extend that has been claimed.

  • I’ll Bite

    @Keyvani’s Kathryn:
    Wake up little Suzy

  • Yes way

    @Not so: Please provide a link.

  • Nicole

    Movie Curiosities — 2013: The Wild Rides
    http://www.chud.com/148371/movie-curiosities-2013-the-wild-rides/

  • True

    @Just to point out: Parez Hilton is like Blind, it just makes things up.

  • Can’tGetEnough
  • @True

    PH has gotten sloppy lately. Obviously nobody on his staff even bothered to check that photo or look at any of the others from the many that were taken before he went ahead with that Miami post. Once that happens, why bother even reading there, since he doesn’t check anything out, even the stuff that’s right in front of his face.

  • Good luck

    …and God Bless, Fassyloonies. The foreign press is now starting to run with the story, so I guess we can officially pass this sad torch onto the Fassy fans. Good luck, chums. You will need it to deal with what’s coming, not to mention the nightmarish RO articles, foreign trolls, and in-fighting on your threads which will no doubt follow soon. May your nightmare be shorter, friends.

  • Just to point out

    @@True:

    Many people wrote to PH to tell him he got the woman wrong in those Miami pictures but he simply ignored their comments and never issued a disclaimer to say he had been wrong. A good reporter would have issued such a disclaimer.

  • More than good luck needed

    @Good luck: especially now she’s supposed to be pregnant by him.

  • Good luck

    @More than good luck needed: Agreed. Sadly the rumours, fb “clues”, RO articles, and other garbage has started down the same road in record time. No surprise there, since it’s awards season.

  • Harassment by computer

    Cyberbullying is the willful and repeated use of cell phones, computers, and other electronic communication devices to harass and threaten others. Instant messaging, chat rooms, e-mails, and messages posted on websites are the most common methods of this new twist of bullying. Cyberbullies can quickly spread messages and images to a vast audience, while remaining anonymous, often making them difficult to trace. It is challenging to characterize cyberbullying in legislation however, language has included electronic communication, cyberbullying, and electronic and internet intimidation.

  • Harassment by computer

    Cyberharassment differs from cyberstalking in that it may generally be defined as not involving a credible threat. Cyberharassment usually pertains to threatening or harassing email messages, instant messages, or to blog entries or websites dedicated solely to tormenting an individual. Some states approach cyberharrassment by including language addressing electronic communications in general harassment statutes, while others have created stand-alone cyberharassment statutes.

  • ha ha

    @More than good luck needed: So did someone get smarter and work more quickly to put that 18 year pension in place?

  • What Does the Fox Say?

    hattee hattee hattee ho hattee hattee hattee ho!

    Gerry’s still a drunk yes! A big old drunk what does the fox say?

  • What Does the Fox Say?

    @hump day: Alcoholics are the last ones to know they’re alcoholics. They live in denial just like their fans.

  • Wednesday’s Child

    Gerard Butler may look solid as a rock (his chest certainly seems to be made of granite), but he’s only human on the inside.

    “Maybe a stronger person wouldn’t have needed to go,” the Scottish actor says in the November issue of Men’s Journal, talking about the three weeks he spent at the Betty Ford Center in February.

    “When you hear the word rehab, you think, ‘He’s a mess, he’s f–ked up.’ But I’m glad I did it. I’ve made a s–tload of wrong decisions in my life. But I know I’ve made some right ones as well.”

    To be clear, Butler emphasizes that he didn’t go to rehab for alcohol abuse, a rumor that really “pissed [him] off.”

    “I haven’t had a drink in 15 years,” says the Bounty Hunter star, who admits to having an addictive personality. Rather, he checked into a pain-management program after being injured in a surfing accident while shooting Chasing Mavericks, which comes out Friday.

    “I was actually taking a minimal amount [of pills] when I went in,” Butler recalls. “It was more about becoming a mental warrior and not letting pain bother you. The [instructor] would say, ‘I don’t want to hear about your f–king MRIs or your f–king X-rays…Let’s learn how to say to the pain, ‘F–k you.’”

    As for the accident, during which Butler was pushed underwater by a wave for almost a minute, he says he had “visceral” flashbacks and his mind ended up in a place where he “didn’t want it to be.”

    “They really do rip you apart,” Butler says of rehab, which he compares to “spring cleaning.” “You get rid of a bunch of s–t, realize a bunch more s–t, and you make a plan.”

  • Can’tGetEnough

    Mark West
    13 minutes ago near Millau, France via mobile
    Air France must be the worst airline ever . But at least I sat next to Gerard Butler…all 11hrs and we even fell asleep together ;)))
    https://www.facebook.com/ethanwest38?hc_location=stream

  • Wednesday’s Child
  • Wednesday’s Child
  • Prancing Pony

    @Can’tGetEnough: Hi CGE :) Thanks for posting that link…hmmm, Paris…I guess that means it’s unlikely he’ll be around for the GGs (the parties) on Sunday.

  • nasty nasty lies

    @Can’tGetEnough: Mark West is very cute, but photo or it didn’t happen.

  • Prancing Pony

    @nasty nasty lies: Hey, it could’ve happened…I’ve probably jumped-the-gun thinking it just happened but maybe it’s something that happened a while ago…like when he went to Liberia?

  • What Does the Fox Say?

    “Anyone but Butler” for the Globes hahahaha. That’s what the Fox says!

  • JP

    @TC—-Hi—my computer crashed and I am using a borrowed one. Would you E-mail the link to our favorite place? Thanks

    Hugs JP

  • Who’s JP?

    @JP:

  • Prancing Pony

    @JP: Hi JP – obviously I’m not someone called TC, but, are you talking about Salt’s site? I thought it was broken? I had a link to it from ages ago but it doesn’t seem to work now. :( *shrugs*

  • Harassment by computer

    States have enacted “cyberstalking” or “cyberharassment” laws or have laws that explicitly include electronic forms of communication within more traditional stalking or harassment laws. In addition, recent concerns about protecting minors from online bullying or harassment have led states to enact “cyberbullying” laws. This chart identifies state laws that include specific references to electronic communication. However, other state laws may still apply to those who harass, threaten or bully others online, although specific language may make the laws easier to enforce.

    Code penalty for Pennsylvania.

    § 2709. Harassment.

    (a) Offense defined.–A person commits the crime of harassment when, with intent to harass, annoy or alarm another, the person:

    (1) strikes, shoves, kicks or otherwise subjects the other person to physical contact, or attempts or threatens to do the same;

    (2) follows the other person in or about a public place or places;

    (3) engages in a course of conduct or repeatedly commits acts which serve no legitimate purpose;

    (4) communicates to or about such other person any lewd, lascivious, threatening or obscene words, language, drawings or caricatures;

    (5) communicates repeatedly in an anonymous manner;

    (6) communicates repeatedly at extremely inconvenient hours; or

    (7) communicates repeatedly in a manner other than specified in paragraphs (4), (5) and (6).

    (b) Stalking.–(Deleted by amendment).

    (b.1) Venue.–

    (1) An offense committed under this section may be deemed to have been committed at either the place at which the communication or communications were made or at the place where the communication or communications were received.

    (2) Acts indicating a course of conduct which occur in more than one jurisdiction may be used by any other jurisdiction in which an act occurred as evidence of a continuing pattern of conduct or a course of conduct.

    (c) Grading.–

    (1) Except as provided under paragraph (3), an offense under subsection (a)(1), (2) or (3) shall constitute a summary offense.

    (2) An offense under subsection (a)(4), (5), (6) or (7) shall constitute a misdemeanor of the third degree.

    (3) The grading of an offense under subsection (a)(1), (2) or (3) shall be enhanced one degree if the person has previously violated an order issued under 23 Pa.C.S. § 6108 (relating to relief) involving the same victim, family or household member.

    (d) False reports.–A person who knowingly gives false information to any law enforcement officer with the intent to implicate another under this section commits an offense under section 4906 (relating to false reports to law enforcement authorities).

    (e) Application of section.–This section shall not apply to conduct by a party to a labor dispute as defined in the act of June 2, 1937 (P.L.1198, No.308), known as the Labor Anti-Injunction Act, or to any constitutionally protected activity.

    (e.1) Course of conduct.–(Deleted by amendment).

    (f) Definitions.–As used in this section, the following words and phrases shall have the meanings given to them in this subsection:

    “Communicates.” Conveys a message without intent of legitimate communication or address by oral, nonverbal, written or electronic means, including telephone, electronic mail, Internet, facsimile, telex, wireless communication or similar transmission.

    “Course of conduct.” A pattern of actions composed of more than one act over a period of time, however short, evidencing a continuity of conduct. Acts indicating a course of conduct which occur in more than one jurisdiction may be used by any other jurisdiction in which an act occurred as evidence of a continuing pattern of conduct or a course of conduct.

    “Emotional distress.” (Deleted by amendment).

    “Family or household member.” Spouses or persons who have been spouses, persons living as spouses or who lived as spouses, parents and children, other persons related by consanguinity or affinity, current or former sexual or intimate partners or persons who share biological parenthood.

    (June 23, 1993, P.L.124, No.28, eff. imd.; Oct. 2, 1997, P.L.379, No.44, eff. 60 days; Dec. 15, 1999, P.L.915, No.59, eff. 60 days; Dec. 9, 2002, P.L.1759, No.218, eff. 60 days; Nov. 27, 2013, P.L.1061, No.91, eff. 60 days)

    2013 Amendment. Act 91 amended subsec. (c) and added the def. of “family or household member” in subsec. (f).

    2002 Amendment. See sections 9 and 10 of Act 218 in the appendix to this title for special provisions relating to references to section 2709 and references to section 5504.

    Cross References. Section 2709 is referred to in sections 4954, 4955, 5708 of this title; section 3304 of Title 5 (Athletics and Sports); sections 6108, 6711 of Title 23 (Domestic Relations); section 3573 of Title 42 (Judiciary and Judicial Procedure).

  • Harassment by computer

    States have enacted “cyberstalking” or “cyberharassment” laws or have laws that explicitly include electronic forms of communication within more traditional stalking or harassment laws. In addition, recent concerns about protecting minors from online bullying or harassment have led states to enact “cyberbullying” laws. This chart identifies state laws that include specific references to electronic communication. However, other state laws may still apply to those who harass, threaten or bully others online, although specific language may make the laws easier to enforce.
    Code penalty for Pennsylvania.

    § 2709.1. Stalking.
    (a) Offense defined.–A person commits the crime of stalking
    when the person either:
    (1) engages in a course of conduct or repeatedly commits
    acts toward another person, including following the person
    without proper authority, under circumstances which
    demonstrate either an intent to place such other person in
    reasonable fear of bodily injury or to cause substantial
    emotional distress to such other person; or
    (2) engages in a course of conduct or repeatedly
    communicates to another person under circumstances which
    demonstrate or communicate either an intent to place such
    other person in reasonable fear of bodily injury or to cause
    substantial emotional distress to such other person.
    (b) Venue.–
    (1) An offense committed under this section may be
    deemed to have been committed at either the place at which
    the communication or communications were made or at the place
    where the communication or communications were received.
    (2) Acts indicating a course of conduct which occur in
    more than one jurisdiction may be used by any other
    jurisdiction in which an act occurred as evidence of a
    continuing pattern of conduct or a course of conduct.
    (c) Grading.–
    (1) Except as otherwise provided for in paragraph (2), a
    first offense under this section shall constitute a
    misdemeanor of the first degree.
    (2) A second or subsequent offense under this section or
    a first offense under subsection (a) if the person has been
    previously convicted of a crime of violence involving the
    same victim, family or household member, including, but not
    limited to, a violation of section 2701 (relating to simple
    assault), 2702 (relating to aggravated assault), 2705
    (relating to recklessly endangering another person), 2901
    (relating to kidnapping), 3121 (relating to rape) or 3123
    (relating to involuntary deviate sexual intercourse), an
    order issued under section 4954 (relating to protective
    orders) or an order issued under 23 Pa.C.S. § 6108 (relating
    to relief) shall constitute a felony of the third degree.
    (d) False reports.–A person who knowingly gives false
    information to any law enforcement officer with the intent to
    implicate another under this section commits an offense under
    section 4906 (relating to false reports to law enforcement
    authorities).
    (e) Application of section.–This section shall not apply to
    conduct by a party to a labor dispute as defined in the act of
    June 2, 1937 (P.L.1198, No.308), known as the Labor Anti-
    Injunction Act, or to any constitutionally protected activity.
    (f) Definitions.–As used in this section, the following
    words and phrases shall have the meanings given to them in this
    subsection:
    “Communicates.” To convey a message without intent of
    legitimate communication or address by oral, nonverbal, written
    or electronic means, including telephone, electronic mail,
    Internet, facsimile, telex, wireless communication or similar
    transmission.
    “Course of conduct.” A pattern of actions composed of more
    than one act over a period of time, however short, evidencing a
    continuity of conduct. The term includes lewd, lascivious,
    threatening or obscene words, language, drawings, caricatures or
    actions, either in person or anonymously. Acts indicating a
    course of conduct which occur in more than one jurisdiction may
    be used by any other jurisdiction in which an act occurred as
    evidence of a continuing pattern of conduct or a course of
    conduct.
    “Emotional distress.” A temporary or permanent state of
    mental anguish.
    “Family or household member.” Spouses or persons who have
    been spouses, persons living as spouses or who lived as spouses,
    parents and children, other persons related by consanguinity or
    affinity, current or former sexual or intimate partners or
    persons who share biological parenthood.
    (Dec. 9, 2002, P.L.1759, No.218, eff. 60 days)

  • Can’tGetEnough

    @Prancing Pony
    @nasty nasty lies
    You’re welcome PP! I guess we’ll find out soon enough if this is true, because if he’s on the move, this guy won’t be the only one to spot him. I thought France was a bit random. I guess he could be on his way to another location. We’ll see.

  • Prancing Pony

    @Can’tGetEnough: Yes, I agree. :)

  • JJ

    @Harassment by computer: Does your annoying copying and pasting constitute harassment by computer? Cuz I feel harassed.

  • God Bless yoou all!

    Phillipians 2, 1-4
    Therefore if you have any encouragement from being united with Christ, if any comfort from his love, if any common sharing in the Spirit, if any tenderness and compassion, 2 then make my joy complete by being like-minded, having the same love, being one in spirit and of one mind. 3 Do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit. Rather, in humility value others above yourselves, 4 not looking to your own interests but each of you to the interests of the others.

  • Keyvani’s Kathryn

    Where’s my lug? Russia or France? He better not be with her! I’m sick with jealousy already.

  • Harassment by computer

    Defines bullying as any intentional electronic, written, verbal or physical act, or a series of acts: directed at another student or students, which occurs in a school setting, that is severe, persistent or pervasive, and that has the effect of doing any of the following: substantially interfering with a student’s education, creating a threatening environment, or substantially disrupting the orderly operation of the school, and “school setting” shall mean in the school, on school grounds, in school vehicles, at a designated bus stop or at any activity sponsored, supervised or sanctioned by the school.

  • Harassment by computer

    Last updated: January 11, 2012

    § 18.2-152.7:1
    If any person, with the intent to coerce, intimidate, or harass any person, shall use a computer or computer network to communicate obscene, vulgar, profane, lewd, lascivious, or indecent language, or make any suggestion or proposal of an obscene nature, or threaten any illegal or immoral act, he shall be guilty of a Class 1 misdemeanor.

    § 18.2-186.4. Use of a person’s identity with the intent to coerce, intimidate, or harass; penalty.

    It shall be unlawful for any person, with the intent to coerce, intimidate, or harass another person, to publish the person’s name or photograph along with identifying information as defined in clauses (iii) through (ix), or clause (xii) of subsection C of § 18.2-186.3, or identification of the person’s primary residence address. Any person who violates this section is guilty of a Class 1 misdemeanor.

    Any person who violates this section knowing or having reason to know that person is a law-enforcement officer, as defined in § 9.1-101, is guilty of a Class 6 felony. The sentence shall include a mandatory minimum term of confinement of six months.

  • Harassment by computer

    Cyberstalking is the use of the Internet or other electronic means to stalk or harass an individual, a group of individuals, or an organization.[1] It may include the making of false accusations or statements of fact (as in defamation), monitoring, making threats, identity theft, damage to data or equipment, the solicitation of minors for sex, or gathering information that may be used to harass. The definition of “harassment” must meet the criterion that a reasonable person, in possession of the same information, would regard it as sufficient to cause another reasonable person distress.[2] Cyberstalking is different from spatial or offline stalking in that it occurs through the use of electronic communications technology such as the internet. However, it sometimes leads to it, or is accompanied by it.[3] Both are criminal offenses.[4] Cyberstalking shares important characteristics with offline stalking; many stalkers – online or off – are motivated by a desire to control their victims.[5]

    A cyberstalker may be an online stranger or a person whom the target knows. A cyberstalker may be anonymous and may solicit involvement of other people online who do not even know the target.

    Cyberstalking is a criminal offense that comes into play under state anti-stalking laws, slander laws, and harassment laws. A cyberstalking conviction can result in a restraining order, probation, or even criminal penalties against the assailant, including jail.

  • nasty horrible person alert
  • NUTCASE ALERT
  • Another Bogus Sighting?

    @nasty nasty lies:

    “Mark West is very cute, but photo or it didn’t happen.”

    This guy is from Johannesburg, as is the woman who commented on his facebook page, so it would seem likely that he was flying from South Africa to France. It does take 11 hours to fly to France from either Johannesburg or LAX, but unless Mark West was in LA, this is probably a bogus post.

  • Embla

    @Can’tGetEnough: France?! Hm, interesting.
    You`re right. If true, there will probably be some more tweets/facebook comments about it soon.

  • http://justjared lolita

    Gerry had lunch today in CA per a tweet on WO.

  • Harassment by computer

    Risking cyber security certificates from stalking and harassing people on-line using your skills could cost you your job or future jobs. If such inquiry occurred a cyber investigation would commence tracking down the culprit and this site would have to cooperate. If proof was detected consequences could escalate past fines to jail time. Cooperative individuals knowing this stalker could come forth to determine whom this person is easy enough. At a cross-road in life this hardly seems like a wise practice to continue. Running the risk of losing their credentials should be enough for a certain cyber stalker to take fair warning.

  • Perhaps

    @Embla: he’s off to make up with Maddie.

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