Attention, animal lovers! We've got a brand-new ambassador of adorableness for you to honor. Kristen Stewart hit 'The Tonight Show' to talk about her latest film, the drama 'Camp X-Ray,' and host Jimmy Fallon couldn't pass up the chance to ask her about the latest addition to her family. Turns out, Stewart is a big animal fan, and she's recently expanded her dog brood to include a new -- and very lucky -- little pup.
After four books, a slew of online fan fiction, merchandise, and five feature films, we all thought 'The Twilight Saga' had officially been laid to rest. But, as we learned from 'Game of Thrones,' "what is dead may never die." Lionsgate announced that a series of short films taking place in Stephanie Meyer's popular world of vampires and shapeshifters will be created by aspiring female filmmakers.
There’s a scene in ‘Clouds of Sils Maria’ where Val (Kristen Stewart) is trying to vouch for the popularity of a troubled, hellion of a starlet named Jo-Ann Ellis (Chloë Moretz). Maria (Juliette Binoche), a veteran and acclaimed actor who may star alongside Ellis, is the person who needs convincing. In Ellis’ defense, Val, Maria’s assistant, mentions that Ellis is very popular among pre-teens. Maria laughs at this statement before Val cuts her off and says, “Watch out, there are a shit-ton of them.”
There are a few things that will probably run through your head while you watch the 'Camp X-Ray' trailer. First, you'll think, "Whoa, this looks really good, and it's about time more filmmakers started to take a serious look at the past decade of American international affairs." Then you'll think, "Man, Kristen Stewart really wants us to forget about those 'Twilight' movies."
'Snow White and the Huntsman 2' was once a movie that was going to happen without Kristen Stewart. But then cooler heads prevailed because obviously Kristen Stewart needs to come back for 'Snow White and the Huntsman 2.' And it's a good thing too because Ms. Stewart is excited. How excited? Really f---ing excited.
Somehow I made it through four years of high school, four years of college, and ten years since without ever reading Jack Kerouac's 'On the Road.' I'm not sure whether that makes me hopelessly unqualified to review the new movie adaptation of it -- because I can't tell you how faithful it is -- or better suited than most because I can judge the film as a film and not as a sacred cow of literature offered up for slaughter to the great, greedy god of cinema. And as a film, it feels like the CliffsNotes version of a great book; sketchy and incomplete. That's probably the film's destiny, too: to be watched by procrastinating teens the night before a big exam in lieu of reading the real thing.