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Coldplay Recorded New Song 'Miracles' for Angelina Jolie's Movie 'Unbroken'!

Coldplay Recorded New Song 'Miracles' for Angelina Jolie's Movie 'Unbroken'!

It was just revealed that the band Coldplay has recorded a song for Angelina Jolie‘s upcoming movie Unbroken!

“Band just finished beautiful new song Miracles for the epic #Unbrokenmovie, directed by Angelina Jolie. PH” manager turned creative director Phil Harvey tweeted from the Coldplay account.

The song will reportedly play when the credits are rolling.

Unbroken is set to hit theaters in the USA on Christmas Day – be sure to check it out. It stars Jack O’Connell, Garrett Hedlund, Jai Courtney, Domhnall Gleeson, and more.

Just Jared on Facebook
Photos: Getty
Posted to: Angelina Jolie, Chris Martin, Coldplay, Unbroken

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  • Teri Ripberger

    Very nice.

  • bap

    Great News!

  • nani

    I wish she won the Oscar diretor.

  • bap

    Unbroken will be a remarkable movie!

  • SkinnyFatLovesJax

    And the pretentiousness continues…

  • juju

    one of the thing i’m looking forward in unbroken is the music
    alexandre desplat is my favorite

  • lurker

    great and it keeps getting better,slay dame angie

  • lurker

    ummm whatever you mean like intersteller lol

  • just that

    Coldplay twitter is followed by 13 millions. This is great advertising for the movie

  • bap

    The brillance Dame Angelina!

  • yolly

    Hello to all lovely fans of Brad and Angie all over the world.God bless us all.God bless the Jolie Pitt family.

  • really?

    Wow, what a suprise! Angie is one smart cookie!

  • yolly

    Looking forward to see Unbroken on Christmas day.Then next year, By The Sea.

  • SkinnyFatLovesJax

    ummm, no.

  • SkinnyFatLovesJax

    Oh yes, God bless the Jolie-Pitt family.

  • FILTHY.JOLIE.WHÕRE.PANTIES

    jolie biggest vvhore ever
    global superdupermegavvhore
    vvhoremanitarian
    extreme biohazard
    worse than ebola
    nuke hazard
    radioactiv FJWP glow in dark
    glowing jolie = radioactiv
    use thickest rubber
    use gaz mask
    use hazmat suit
    use long pole
    use net
    use tong like big blue one
    disease 4 u
    u puke anyway
    u r warned now
    beware
    govern self according
    NOTA BENE:
    FJWP cannot be sanitized for your protection

  • FILTHY.JOLIE.WHÕRE.PANTIES

    Waving to all lovely fans of angie and brad + big shout out to all the lovely fat loon ladies out there and all the lurkers and the fat-bottomed fangirls riding bicycles, take care God Bless + God Bless JuJube, LottaTitz, AnusStain, PassingPoo, PhattTwatt, Carmen Dell’Orifice and especially shout out to Rose, Passing Through, NAN, Jaye, Premalee, Josephina, Were the morons, Jen The Hag, Lylian, First and last post, Ssshhii_Baby, Bizzy Bee,Bermey girl, noplace, QQQQ, Groundcontrol, Lurker, William Bradley&The Jolie, Susan, Dawne, Tish, Anustin, WonderBust, Love The Jolie Pitts, Fyi12, plez, Busted, JP Fan, Vickifromtexas, tweet, juju, Neer, Love Conquers All, Umm, Bea, trt, Saffron, LLM, valis202, Gold Dust Woman, Who,briseis, Lucy, Lyric, Ako si Gladys, fyi, ndn, Media Wh@re MANiston, Lylian, Cliniqua, AWHODAT!, Felinelilly, juju, Go Figure!, Gold Dust Woman, Sunny, thelookoflove1365, Yolly, Observer2, Anon2, an oldie, Lucy, well, wfb
    GOD BLESS US, EVERY ONE.
    GOD BLESS THE JOLIE-PITT FAMILY.
    GOD BLESS THEIR FANS ALL OVER THE WORLD.

  • FILTHY.JOLIE.WHÕRE.PANTIES

    attention all fat-bottomed J-P fangirl riding bicycles
    + attention all others too
    .
    jolie biggest vvhore of them all

  • juju

    i didn’t knew that a director chosing a band to do a song for her film n a band accepting n doing the song was now considered pretentious
    ahahahahahah
    i thought it was quite common

  • Observer2

    The troll just wanted to use a big word. LOL

  • happy666

    That song is kind of related to herself too

  • Phool

    Iraq Actual ‏@Iraq_Actual 39m39 minutes ago
    Iraqi poet & Blogger meet Angelina Jolie in The Global Summit to End Sexual Violence in Conflict
    ————————————————————————————
    The Arab Human Rights Academy (AHRA) welcomes the Global Summit to End Sexual Violence in Conflict, a long-needed initiative that brings crimes of sexual violence to the forefront of current affairs and policy.
    On Tuesday 11th June 2014, the Director of the AHRA, Amal Al-Jubouri, briefly met with the Summit’s Co-Chair, Angelina Jolie, who expressed grave concern regarding the situation in Iraq. She expressed support for the AHRA’s campaign against child marriage in Iraq, and stated a desire to visit Iraq herself. Reuters Arabic have published a piece on the meeting, and the news has been circulated widely amongst Iraqi commentators, reaching over 4,000 Google hits.
    We commend Ms Jolie for her bravery, courage, and commitment to shining a light on sexual violence and the
    ruinous impact of such oppressive crimes on the health and well-being of the world’s most vulnerable women and children. Her pioneering efforts will no doubt trigger the momentum that is desperately needed in order to combat the impunity of such criminality.http://iraqiblogs.blogspot.co.uk/2014...

  • Phool

    All Coldplay fans need to get behind Unbroken now.

  • Phool

    Good Afternoon Yolly,not quite sure which thread we are going to keep going so posting on both till someone tells me.I asy it’s great news Unbroken will get introduced to a whole lot new audience that is Coldplay fans, let’s hope they have a good video attached to it as well that would be isning on the cake.

  • Phool

    Graet advertising and also Coldpaly have a lot of following at least UNBROKEN will me mentioned again and again withing their fanforums.

  • Phool

    Coldplays Official Site is promoting it they have 13.3Million TwitterFollowers
    Coldplay ‏@coldplay 4h4 hours ago

    Band just finished beautiful new song Miracles for the epic #Unbrokenmovie, directed by Angelina Jolie. PH

    https://twitter.com/search?q=angelina%20jolie&src=typd

  • Phool

    Me too

  • lucy

    Are we here now, instead of the Brad thread, since that one is closing in 1800 comments.

  • Phool

    I’m staying here seeing that Brads thread has a healthy figure of 1848 Comments so time to get Angies thread going.

  • Media Wh@re MANiston

    Me too. Plus it takes forever to refresh.

  • Phool

    Yeah that was begining to annoy me the refreshing part I thing as then thread was nearing the 2000 mark it was getting slower . Same can’t be said by other dead-end threads on JJ lol

  • Phool

    “Fury” emerges as impressive depiction of WWII warfare
    ————————————————————————-
    The new film “Fury” opens in a virtual wasteland of blown-out tanks and torn up earth. Out of the swirling smoke rides a German soldier on a horse, apparently searching for survivors. As he rides by a battered tank, an American soldier stealthily leaps from the tank and stabs the soldier repeatedly in the
    face. This visceral opening sequence is indicative of “Fury” as a whole.
    The American soldier is Sergeant Don Collier, better known by
    the tank crew he captains as “Wardaddy.” Brad Pitt takes on the role of Wardaddy in the film and he plays him like he knows exactly what he’s doing. Pitt, after all, isn’t unfamiliar with World War II war movies, having starred in Quentin Tarantino’s WWII revenge fantasy “Inglourious B,sterds” only five years ago. In fact, on paper there are a lot of lines to be drawn between the
    two characters. To begin with, both are leaders of small, ragtag groups of highly decorated American soldiers. In reality, however, the two men are very different versions of the same archetype. In the end, while Tarantino’s version is certainly the more strictly entertaining version, the character Pitt portrays in “Fury” is far more interesting.
    “Fury” was written and directed by David Ayer, and he makes
    Wardaddy the crux of the film. Wardaddy is unlike many popular representations of military leaders because of the level of moral ambiguity Ayer gives him. Leaders of groups of soldiers in film have often been portrayed as gruff, but behind usually lies a character we are made to understand is either generally good or generally corrupt. Ayer doesn’t allow the audience such narrow definitions.
    From his very first action, killing the German horse rider, we’re forced to question him: did he really need to be so brutal? This question becomes the primary dilemma of the film. Near the film’s beginning, Norman, an inexperienced soldier,
    replaces the recently killed machine-gunner in Wardaddy’s tank crew, much to everyone’s disdain. Throughout the rest of the film, we come to know Wardaddy through Norman’s uninitiated eyes. He attempts to quickly submerge Norman in the horrors of war in order that Norman, who was trained as a military clerk, can come to accept his violent responsibilities. When Norman fails to shoot the machine gun during a skirmish, Wardaddy grapples with him and physically forces him to pull the trigger and shoot a German survivor. Ayer makes it clear that Wardaddy doesn’t force this wretched deed on Norman unfeelingly. Afterward, he walks away from Norman and cries. Still, while it’s apparent that Wardaddy is trying to keep his entire crew safe from the weakness of one member, we are again forced to question his methods.
    If Norman represents absolute innocence in the tank, the rest of
    the crew are each at some level of moral decay. Shia Labeouf plays Boyd, the tank’s gunner and resident Bible man. Apart from Norman, Boyd is the most resistant to the vagaries of war. Michael Peña plays the tank’s driver and acts as a sort of middle ground, morally. Grady, the tank’s ammunition man portrayed
    by Jon Bernthal, represents the potential for utter depravity in the conflict.
    As he is thrust into the center of the crew’s influence, Norman is pulled apart, each man trying to shape him in his own image. Always observing this transformative process is Wardaddy, himself torn between protecting Norman and readying him.
    The film finds its particularly strong moments when all of these
    characters are on screen at once. The actors portraying the crew summon a remarkable level of chemistry. They play off one another deftly, capturing the constant near-violence and brotherhood that results from the unending strain
    and closeness of fighting together. Ayer navigates these relationships carefully. No member of the crew, even Norman, escapes the close eye of the lens. Ayer does a risky thing and allows us to turn on each of them at points before moving our sympathies back once again. This level of complexity is
    endlessly difficult for a writer/director to accomplish in a drama, let alone in a war drama where he is obligated to devote a bulk of the film’s runtime to action sequences.
    When the film does move its focus to the literal conflict, it
    doesn’t lose its intelligence. “Fury” features some of the most pulse-pounding war scenes in recent memory. There are no empty deaths; we feel the weight of each bullet and shell fired. Ayer manages to carry the dramatic tension through each of the battle scenes, often through Norman’s inner struggle with the violence. In this way “Fury” manages to do what most modern movies don’t and not only stage impressive action sequences, but earn them as well.
    Visually, the film is an achievement. It’s draped in the bleak
    greys of its war-torn countryside and the frenetic light bursts of its violence. The cinematography here is some of the best the war genre has seen. From the opening shot, cinematographer Roman Vasyanov achieves a dreadful sort of beauty, the kind of horrible wonder impossible in virtually any other subject matter. Many WWII films look authentic. This one feels authentic.
    David Ayer has made a career out of examining the relationships and corruptions of men serving in the face of violence. With films like “Training Day” and “End of Watch” he has always displayed a knack for conveying grit and brotherhood these situations inevitably evoke. With “Fury” he seems to have reached the pinnacle of this trope. He works with a larger cast of characters than he has usually done in the past, but strikes an impressive balance and nuance.

    For his own part, Pitt continues his streak of powerful
    performances. From “The Tree of Life” and “Moneyball” to “12 Years a Slave” and “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button,” he has shown himself to be selective and versatile. Pitt has said in the past few years that he doesn’t want to act as much past fifty, his current age. He has said he would shift his focus to work behind the screen. Based on the talent he has flexed in recent years, his retirement would truly be a shame. He began his career as a Hollywood pretty boy but has certainly earned his status as one of its most watchable and dependably strong stars.

    The premise behind “Fury,” a tank crew finding themselves behind enemy lines and in a crucial position for their allies, is not a new one. Its plot bears many echoes from the vast history of war cinema. David Ayer takes these tropes, however, and makes them breathe. The film is hard-hitting both in its action and in its drama. Most importantly, it‘s a smartly written look at the men behind the carnage. It doesn’t allow us the slothful luxury of clear-cut heroes. Instead, it shows us the range of terrors war makes its participants capable of and the consequences of their alternatives and forces us to try to align ourselves with a spot on the spectrum. It’s a frenzied and
    taxing film worthy of its name.

    http://www.dailynebraskan.com/...

  • Phool

    I’ve just brought my current posts over, please don’t mind me you can always skip to the next posts , thanks

  • Media Wh@re MANiston

    Always love your posts. Thank you.

  • Phool

    Your’e welcome MWM, by the way your Avatar is getting scarrier by the minute it looks like Tickys eyes getting bigger and bigger those Gems are about to pop lol

  • Phool

    For those who missed this interview the first time enjoy:
    Brad Pitt, life after the wedding
    ——————————————–
    LOS ANGELES—The husband of the newly minted Honorary Dame of the British Empire strode into a New York restaurant and immediately apologized for being late.

    Brad Pitt kept a hat and tinted glasses on as he sat down for our latest encounter at Robert De Niro’s Tribeca Grill. The place was lined with paintings by De Niro’s father.

    “That was just cool,” Brad said of the recent family outing in Buckingham Palace. After Queen Elizabeth II honored Angelina Jolie in a private audience, Brad and the six Jolie-Pitt children—Maddox, 13; Pax, 10; Zahara, 9; Shiloh, 8, and twins Vivienne and Knox, 6—were introduced to the monarch.

    “It was a lovely day for our family,” said Brad, looking tanned and relaxed. “We were offered the opportunity to meet afterwards and bring the kids in.”

    Grinning, the famous father added, “And to see the kids I have never seen them that still and respectful in my whole life. To see them bow and say ‘Your Majesty’ and curtsy, was an absolute delight and just a lovely day for us.”

    Congratulated on another milestone, their recent wedding and how their fans waited a long time for that, Brad quipped, “Yeah, us, too.”

    Asked what had changed since that big day in a chateau in the South of France, the actor joked, “I feel like a married man. Yes, I do.”

    Depth of commitment
    —————————–

    Then he said, “We have six kids. We felt so beyond that (marriage) but our kids were asking, so we thought it would be a lovely thing to do with our family. It was all that. But I was surprised afterwards. It was more than just a ceremony. I was surprised at furthering the depth of commitment.”

    After a few days, the newlyweds went back to work in Malta (which subs for France) where they are filming “By the Sea,” their first film together since “Mr. & Mrs. Smith.” Sparks flew between the two gorgeous actors on the set of the 2005 film.

    Angelina writes and directs “By the Sea,” which is set in the mid-1970s and also stars Melanie Laurent.

    “She’s tough as nails, you know that,” Brad dished with a smile on his boss-director on the Malta set. “There’s no hiding that. She wrote this beautiful, intimate, elegant European story about a couple dealing with grief. I am surprised what a challenging piece it is. I watch her set the shots and I am immensely proud. She knows what she’s doing, She’s got this; she’s good.”

    “And there are several couples in it,” he continued. “There’s a couple who is just starting out (Melanie and another actor). There’s our couple who is 14 years in and is at that stage where (the questions are): What is the next step, what do you do, having been through all your baggage and what’s left, where does it go from here?

    “And then there are these beautiful older men who run the café. It all takes place in a hotel room and in a café. As I said, it was really challenging. They (older men) are deeper into life, have experienced life, lost their wives and have a particular wisdom. It’s haunting. It’s really quite beautiful and elegant.”

    Brad revealed that another family member is part of the film crew. “Maddox is 13 and he’s a PA (production assistant) on our film now.”

    On why they chose to live part of the year in the South of France, Brad replied, “The first idea was to get our kids to a place [that was] outside of all that (points at the window overlooking Greenwich Street where the paparazzi have somehow suddenly showed up), that they can just be kids and explore.

    “We also wanted everyone to learn another language. The kids started with French and they are all speaking French, so they expand their world view. And we wanted a European base, because we also want to be able to get to Africa and Asia. The idea was to get a European base to travel to some of the other areas. And we want the kids to see where Angie has to work.”

    The proud papa pointed out, “As they travel the world and see how different people live and the conditions that people are challenged with, they are getting it and they will get it.”

    On why they specifically chose the South of France, now even more memorable to them since their very private August wedding in a chateau, Brad explained, “We go by feeling, by instinct and it just felt right. My writer/director put a lot of French in the film we are doing now.”

    Breaking into a smile, Brad pointed out, “Writer/director being my wife.”

    Learning French
    ————————-
    As to his fluency in French, he said, “I think it’s coming but I am determined to learn it.”

    Asked about turning 50 last December and how it was being 12 years older than his wife, Brad playfully protested, “Eleven and a half, all right? Let’s get the record straight.”

    Then he said, “We’re probably the same age, maturity-wise. That’s the way it works. But it doesn’t feel any different, does it? It’s great. I will take wisdom over youth any day.”

    Mr. and Mrs. Pitt’s World War II films may end up competing against each other in this awards season—“Fury,” which Brad stars in and produces, and “Unbroken,” which Angelina directs.

    “I often end up (competing) with my friends,” Brad remarked. “It’s great when my friends make it there. I feel the same (about ‘Unbroken’). She made an incredible movie. It’s big and her film is about the triumph of the human spirit against tremendous odds. I see the films as distinctly different.”

    In director David Ayer’s “Fury,” as the Allies make their final push in the European theater, a five-man crew in a tank—Brad (Don “Wardaddy” Collier), Shia LaBeouf (Boyd “Bible” Swan), Logan Lerman (Norman Ellison), Michael Peña (Trini “Gordo” Garcia) and Jon Bernthal (Grady “Coon-Ass” Travis)—goes on a crucial mission behind enemy lines. Brad likes to call this crew “a family.”

    Day in the life
    —————-
    “I see ours more of a day in the life of a family, three and a half years into war,” he said. “They have been through Africa, France, Belgium and now they are in Germany.

    “It’s about where we seem to deal with the psychic damage. By the way, there’s a great book, ‘On Killing,’ by Lt. Col. Dave Grossman. It really helped my approach, going into the film.”

    He said about “Unbroken”: “Hers is (based on a biography of) Louis Zamperini, this boy who came from nothing and went against really great odds. It’s a triumph of the human spirit. It’s very inspiring in that way.”

    “But we are not pitted against each other,” Brad declared. He gallantly added about his wife’s film, “I hope it gets everything. There are amazing performances by Jack O’Connell (as Zamperini) and Miyavi, who is an amazing Japanese musician. Miyavi turns in his first role and it’s pitch-perfect. It’s worth seeing.”

    Angelina told us in an earlier interview that while she was shooting “Unbroken” in Australia, he was filming “Fury” in the United Kingdom. The separation and making WWII films inspired them to write love letters to each other by hand, she recalled.

    Brad, reminded about the handwritten notes, said, “Normally, we never work at the same time. Schedule-wise, we got it all wrong and we found ourselves having to work at the same time. But it was a unique experience for us to be both studying the war—she working in the Pacific theater and ours in the European theater.

    “Of course, we got e-mail and Skype but we thought it might be interesting to just write letters as they had done at that time. They were gone for great amounts of time without communication with their loved ones. We did that and I will tell you what’s amazing—we have lost that form of communication. You do communicate in a different way. It was an interesting and lovely surprise.”

    Dysfunctional family
    ————————–
    “Fury” features an extended dinner scene in which the “dysfunctional family” of five spends time in the home of a couple of surviving German women in a bombed-out town. This gentle episode erupts into an explosive “family” situation.

    “Dave has this uncanny knack of putting us in a situation and learning our strengths and weaknesses and then pushing up against those to get a response from us in the scene,” Brad said of this scene. “That was near the end of the film. We had been together three months training into the film so we were a very tight group.

    “When I look at the film, I see a dysfunctional family. I see a wartime scenario of dealing with all the traumas of war and all the psychological baggage that comes with the horrors of war. That scene took two days—it was like with a pack of wolves. From ‘Wardaddy’s’ point of view, he is the tank commander, the leader so he can’t show his weakness. So where does he release?

    “The idea behind the scene is that he is looking for some semblance of quiet, peace and humanity. He brings the young boy (Logan’s Norman) along as well. Then his ‘family’ comes in and they won’t let him have it. So when we were in the takes, they were on me. They didn’t make it easy.

    “And that was our relationship throughout the film. Meaning we would do the same on their takes. If it was Shia’s take, we would all come at him. Everyone had their turn throughout the film. That day, that scene was my turn.”

    Brad pointed out, “During the (shooting of the) dinner scene, by the way—that was my (50th) birthday.”

    As for the dinners in the Jolie-Pitt household, Brad said, “We always try to have dinner together. It’s our time to talk about the day and what everyone is feeling. But yeah, everyone has had that one dysfunctional holiday dinner with their family and maybe not to that degree as in the movie. And I am not going to sell out my family but everyone has had it.

    “They are usually nice,” Brad emphasized about family dinners in his house. “We talk about everything—it goes wherever it goes. Some dinners involve talking about why people die and what you want to get out of this life. Other dinners involve singing Jimmy Fallon’s ‘Balls in Your Mouth’ song. So it can be anything.”

    On the boot camp in preparation for the film, Brad said, “I walked in with (the thought), we always talk about respect for our soldiers and our young men and women and what we ask them to do and that’s absolutely goddamned right. But I have such a deeper understanding and appreciation of their preparation, mentally and physically.

    “We are actors. We are tourists in their world for a short amount of time but to see the depth, mentally and physically, of what they go through, to understand what is being asked of them and what they are putting on the line for us—I just have to say that I have immense respect for them returning to civil society. It’s not an easy thing, even with all of their limbs. I am just quite moved.”

    Tin can
    ————–
    On being cooped up in the tank for weeks of filming, Brad said, “It’s actually quite peaceful in the tank. It’s like when you put your head underwater in a swimming pool. Even though there are five of us crammed in this tin can and it stinks, you get used to that pretty quickly. By the third day, that doesn’t really mean anything.

    “There’s nothing ergonomical in a tank but you find your little place between the bolt and the turret ring and a little place to put your coffee. It becomes a home and these guys, they lived in it for months at a time and they did everything there. I don’t have to go into detail. When I mean everything, they did everything in there.

    But the tank has this strange, almost womb-like [quality]. There were some days when I would go in in the morning and I wouldn’t come out until the end of the day. I had lunch brought up there. I loved my tank.”

    The dad volunteered, “By the way, Maddox knows more about tanks. I went to him when we first started, to understand more.”

    Playing the leader made Brad discover “that I don’t suck at it. This one was a particular training in leadership. The tank commander is responsible for his guys, their morale. It was a really interesting study in leadership.

    “Like as a father, sometimes you let them have their room and sometimes you have to put the clamps on. It’s all that. You have to know when they need to vent, when they need to get in line and get in order. I was the oldest one of the bunch, too. So they were looking at me for some kind of guidance.”

    Brad does not want to be a director like his missus, who has already lined up her next project, “Africa.” “I don’t have any aspirations to direct,” he claimed. “It’s so time-consuming. I have aspirations to do some other things—in design work.”

    Brad, who won an Oscar for being a co-producer of last year’s Best Picture winner “12 Years a Slave,” explained why being a producer was fulfilling: “At the end of the year, there’s this batch of movies that either spoke to us or didn’t. To be able to contribute to culture in that way is a real privilege to me and something I don’t take lightly. So I am very specific about the stories that I put out.”

    As to what he attributed his growth as an actor to, Brad answered, “Craft. With time you get to develop it. There are guys who are smart and make their way through it. Shia and Logan are certainly among them.

    Since Bernthal played Shane Walsh in the first two seasons of “The Walking Dead,” the talk veered toward “World War Z 2.” “Jon and I certainly had a laugh over our tolerance for zombies,” Brad said. “Yes, there is one in the works and we will see if we’ll figure it out.”

    “I love those boys,” he said of Jon, Shia, Michael and Logan. “I love Bernthal—he’s that guy on set that has everyone’s back. He’s a beautiful guy and I hope he gets immense opportunities.”

    Looking forward, Brad said, “I am pretty clear about how I want to live my life and what I want for my kids, my family and my wife. That determines everything. I have never been one of those guys who think about the five-year-plan and the 10-year-plan. I have always gone by instinct…That’s been my guide.”

    He has a few more specific goals, though: “It’s just improving on themes, film, fatherhood, as a husband, partner. We spend so much of our life trying to shake our own personal haunts. I like that about getting older. I still have design aspirations and things that I want to mess around with.”

    Read more: http://entertainment.inquirer.net/154840/brad-pitt-life-after-the-wedding#ixzz3HTlKKP2y
    Follow us: @inquirerdotnet on Twitter | inquirerdotnet on Facebook

  • Media Wh@re MANiston

    She is scary and ugly.

  • happy666

    Not sure what you mean but, are you trying to attract “trolls” to then enjoy by ignoring them with your team?

  • fyi

    I just don’t understand what this article means by saying that this Megova person was previously associated with Brad and Angie? How could she possibly claim to be Knox’s mother when we saw the twins’ birth certificates from France?

    “A woman from Moravia in the eastern region of the Czech Republic named Stella Megová has reportedly filed a maternity lawsuit in Los Angeles in which she claims to be the mother of Knox Léon Jolie-Pitt, one of the twins born in July 2008 to Angelina Jolie and her then partner, now her lawful spouse, Brad Pitt. Megová is seeking judicial declarations that she is ‘the biological mother of the said Knox Léon Jolie-Pitt’ and that she was ‘previously associated’ with defendants ‘Angelina Jolie and her spouse for the time being Brad Pitt.’

    Read more http://thehollywoodgossip-com-megova-files-jolie-pitt-maternitysuit.feenode.net

  • Passing Through

    fyi

    a few seconds ago

    I just don’t understand what this article means by saying that this
    Megova person was previously associated with Brad and Angie? How could
    she possibly claim to be Knox’s mother when we saw the twins’ birth
    certificates from France?

    ++++++++++++++++++++++

    The article’s a fake. It’s not the first time this story has gone around. It first circulated about 4 months ago. If you Google it you’ll find similar articles about other celebs. It’s like the faked celebrity death stories that makes the rounds every few months.

  • busted

    This is an OLD story. Crazy people are walking around all the time. Hell some of them post here.

    Why even entertain something so obviously silly.

  • plez

    Can’t wait to see Unbroken.

  • Phool

    This person previously has been proven mentally unhinged, she was the same Person that was proclaiming Jay Z and Bey’s daughter was hers.Unfortunatly it’s not the first time nor will it be last famous people will be followed by crazy people like Stella Megová . She clearly needs help .

  • Phool

    Ssshhh you will have her crazies coming after you if you said it louder lol

  • Phool

    I think Jack O’Connell just loves playing a soldier.Credit to him every time he’s played it its different to the other:
    .
    YA Adaptation Private Peaceful Tells a Tale of Two Brothers in World War I
    ————————————————————————————
    Two British privates named Peaceful fight side by side in the trenches of World War I, and both face the wrath of their superior officers in a court-martial. Director Pat O’Connor constructs Private Peaceful as a mystery, using flashbacks to reveal the intertwined lives of brothers Charlie (Jack O’Connell) and Tommo (George MacKay) as one of them awaits the firing squad.

    Both the young-adult novel by Michael Morpurgo (War Horse) and screenwriter Simon Reade’s 2004 stage adaptation employ the first-person narrative of teenage Tommo, and the director’s decision to open up the story to other perspectives makes this Private Peaceful feel more shaded and mature, with echoes of O’Connor’s wistful A Month in the Country and haunting Cal (whose John Lynch portrays a malicious sergeant here).

    Their resourceful mother, Hazel Peaceful (Maxine Peake), deals with the whims of a fatuous landowner, but her practicality masks regrets about dependence. The young Molly Monks (Izzy Meikle-Small), who enchants the Peaceful boys, is fearless and kind-hearted, traits that are stifled when she enters domestic service. O’Connor captures all the beauty of these rural childhoods without skimping on the harsh realities of 20th-century feudalism.Charlie emerges as the film’s most dynamic presence, railing against the guardians of an antiquated empire even as his need to protect the younger Tommo repeatedly puts him in their grips. O’Connor tries mightily to contextualize the suffering of the Peaceful brothers at home and abroad, making a better case for the British class system’s demise than for their survival.
    http://www.villagevoice.com/2014-10-29/film/private-peaceful/

  • Phool

    Bizzy Bee

    I’m glad it went well, praying for you, like I said keep positive you will get there. As for Fury you are right no matter how many times you see it or any movie it’s like you notice something new, maybe it’s the excitement at first that overrides the senses to take notice of anything else or maybe it was the anticipation of Brads shirt coming off that blanked the mind in paying attention to anything apart from Brad & shirtless Brad lol.Ok I need to stop saying Brad & Shirtless don’t want to get kicked by Angie now do I.

  • Phool

    Sorry, but wahat are you talking about? Your’e replying to my post on Brads interview , so your post does not make any sence to me?

  • just that

    what movie is that?

  • happy666

    You’ve added the info of Brad’s interview later on.

  • bap

    There is a good chance she will.

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