'Iron Man 3' hit theaters today, and since the film stars Gwyneth Paltrow, the conversation naturally turns once again to why so many people hate her, inspiring some to defend her much like we've done for Anne Hathaway in the past. And with Reese Witherspoon's recent arrest video made public, the jokes about her personal life just keep coming -- but why don't we ever have to defend male celebrities?
Anne Hathaway - Page 2
Well alright, alright, alright. Anne Hathaway is looking to be the latest name to join Christopher Nolan's upcoming sci-fi flick 'Interstellar.'
10 Wholesome Actresses Who Reinvented Themselves With Risky Roles
Everyone saw it coming, but that doesn't make it any less thrilling: Anne Hathaway won Best Supporting Actress at the 2013 Oscars for her heartbreaking work in Tom Hooper's 'Les Miserables.'
We can all agree that Anne Hathaway is a gifted actress and a delight to watch on screen, but apparently many of you hate her off-screen persona -- an issue that calls to mind similar, recent complaints about Beyonce in her HBO documentary. And an issue that I don't agree with.
"Did you ever think about changing your name to Christoph Breakdance?" So says Zach Galifianakis to Oscar-nominee Christoph Waltz in the triumphant return of the Funny or Die series "Between Two Ferns." Joining Zach in this special 2013 Oscar mega-edition are nominees Jennifer Lawrence, Naomi Watts, Christoph Waltz, Anne Hathaway and Amy Adams.
Anne Hathaway is up for a Best Supporting Actress Oscar for her work in 'Les Miserables,' and she's really been giving it her all over the last few years. In today's Way Back When, we take a look at a few of her earlier roles.
As expected, Anne Hathaway won the Best Supporting Actress award at the 2013 Golden Globes for her performance in 'Les Miserables.' Does this mean she's a shoo-in for an Oscar win?
This Christmas season, two very different movies hit theaters: 'Les Miserables' and 'Django Unchained.' Yet for all their differences, the two are like in one major way: they're both pretty bleak. So stars Anne Hathaway and Samuel L. Jackson got themselves in a spirited debate (and by spirited we mean lots of curse words) in what Funny or Die is calling a "Sad Off" and you haven't lived until you've seen Anne Hathaway call Sam Jackson a motherf---er.
Is it possible to hate something and yet, at the same time, recognize its greatness? This is a heavy philosophical question and one that I'd like to discuss with you. Anything to get these insufferably catchy tunes from 'Les Miserables' out of my head.