WEEK IN REVIEW: Osbournes Add to Brood
BLUE HAWAII: Lisa Marie Presley and Nicolas Cage were married last weekend in Hawaii, according to news reports. The ceremony took place Saturday on the Big Island. Hotel staff said that Lisa Marie's mother, Priscilla Presley, attended, along with Cage's son from a previous marriage, the Associated Press reported, citing the Honolulu Advertiser. (The bride's father is the late Elvis Presley.) The groom, 38, was previously married (from 1995-2001) to actress Patricia Arquette. The bride, 34, has two children by her first husband, Danny Keough, to whom she was married from 1988-94. Her second marriage (1994-96), to pop star Michael Jackson, produced no children.
WINONA WAITS: On Tuesday, Beverly Hills Superior Court Judge Elden S. Fox delayed setting a trial date for "Girl, Interrupted" Oscar nominee Winona Ryder, who stands accused of shoplifting $6,000 worth of merchandise from Saks Fifth Avenue last December. Reuters reported that, instead, the jurist selected Monday, Aug. 26, as the date to hear pretrial motions on what evidence could be admitted during the eventual trial -- which Fox then promised would take place sometime before Sept. 26. Ryder, 30, did not attend Tuesday's hearing.
GREAT LEO: The race is on to bring the story of Alexander the Great to the screen, with as many as four different projects vying to be first out of the gate. But it looks like that crown will go to Leonardo DiCaprio, 27, and his "Romeo + Juliet" director Baz Luhrmann ("Moulin Rouge"), reported Variety, which reported that producer Dino De Laurentiis is putting the finishing touches on a deal to start shooting the $140 million movie early next year. De Laurentiis hopes to enlist the support of the King of Morocco, who is expected to provide his personal army of 5,000 men and 1,000 horses for the staging of war scenes.
PRINCELY DUDS: Prince Charles, 53, is launching his own line of country clothing to help revive a rural economy nearly devastated by foot-and-mouth disease, Britain's Sunday Times reported. As a result, he will only use woolen materials supplied by his homeland's sheep farmers and manufacture the goods in English workshops, said the paper, which goes on to report that Charles also intends to market a new line of garden furniture made from oak purchased from British farmers.