11:32 PM EDT 05/22/2015
Originally posted 05/22/2015 03:45PM
After eight seasons on HBO, the stars of Entourage got to know each other pretty well.
Originally posted 05/22/2015 08:50AM
Living the Yacht LifeLeonardo DiCaprio and Adrian Grenier Photo by: KVS / Gaz Shirley / Pacific Coast News; Warner BrosLeo: A regular at the star-studded Cannes Film Festival every year, Leo always comes to party–and relax. Most recently he was spotted sunbathing on the luxurious 16-person yacht Rising Sun with fellow 1993 What's Eating Gilbert Grape costar Juliette Lewis. All that bidding can be exhausting.
Originally posted 03/25/2015 12:45AM
[YOUTUBE "wsbd7AFY9yw"] "The next level is coming," Jeremy Piven's newly minted studio head tells his boys in the new trailer for the Entourage movie.
Originally posted 03/20/2015 11:10PM
On Entourage, Adrian Grenier's character, Vinnie, treated his posse like his family, but in real life, the actor's family is his posse.
Originally posted 03/12/2015 02:00PM
The world's loneliest whale is one fin closer to finding friends, thanks to Leonardo DiCaprio.
According to The Hollywood Reporter, the Wolf of Wall Street actor donated $50,000 through his environmental nonprofit the Leonardo DiCaprio Foundation to Adrian Grenier's Kickstarter project 52: The Search for the Loneliest Whale.
Originally posted 03/05/2015 05:50PM
The gang's all back!
Vince and the guys reunite in this summer's Entourage movie, and Adrian Grenier says the much-hyped film is "worth the wait."
"I would almost give a money-back guarantee," Grenier, 38, told PEOPLE at the Reebok ZPump launch in New York City on Wednesday. "If anybody doesn't like this movie, they can Tweet me, and I will consider giving them their money back … if they can give me a reason that I think is legitimate."
The film will pick right back up where the HBO series ended in 2011, and the crew was anxious to get back to it – after some catching up!
Originally posted 02/12/2015 03:35PM
The heart-wrenching story of our lonely whale starts in 1989, when the U.S. Navy discovered a strange 52-hertz frequency on their under water microphones. Unsure of what was causing the noise at first, bio-acoustian William Watkins eventually determined the sound was being made by a solitary whale, calling out at a frequency that confused and drove off other whales.
Unable to communicate with others of its kind, this creature was probably the loneliest whale in the world.
Watkins was determined to change that and began a 12-year search for the animal, whom he dubbed 52 for the whale's unique frequency. Unfortunately, Watkins passed away in 2004, and the mission to find Lonely Whale came to a halt.
Originally posted 12/23/2014 05:30PM
Originally posted 10/24/2014 06:00AM
From cookies and doughnuts to pasta and sandwiches, these are the star pics that are making us hungry
Originally posted 10/17/2014 09:00AM
From pizza and ice cream to cupcakes and barbecue, these are the star pics that are making us hungry
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