02:25 PM EDT 05/01/2015
Originally posted 03/07/2014 05:00PM
Now that we've seen Oscar nominees posing with their younger selves, let's fire up the Wayback Machine for another round of time-traveling.
This round features the stars of the new Wes Anderson film, The Grand Budapest Hotel, including Adrien Brody, Tilda Swinton, Owen Wilson and Bill Murray.
Originally posted 01/28/2014 05:30PM
With a fiancé, a baby and several film projects lined up, Sienna Miller finds herself in a good place, but the actress admits it's been a difficult road.
Originally posted 12/29/2014 11:45AM
Watch the birthday boy's amazing transformation
Originally posted 11/19/2013 05:30PM
Tom Cruise. Bradley Cooper. Denzel Washington. These SMA vets all loved a good turtleneck
Originally posted 10/26/2013 04:45PM
Paul McCartney has made a new music video – with a little help from his friends!
Originally posted 12/31/2012 03:00PM
Happy belated birthday Jude!
Jude Law – who turned 40 on Dec. 29 – stopped into Sprinkles Beverly Hills on Sunday with his kids.
Wearing a beanie, hood and sunglasses, Law chilled out by the condiment display while his kids ordered treats of their choice.
"Jude was really sweet to his kids and explained to them how the cupcakes [are made]," an onlooker tells PEOPLE of the Anna Karenina star.
Originally posted 11/29/2012 09:55AM
"It's quite nice talking about what it was like to be the young pretty thing, rather than being it," he says
Originally posted 11/17/2012 05:00PM
Don't yawn yet.
Granted, after a century of adaptations, we have a right to be tired of Tolstoy's Russian society wife, Anna Karenina (Keira Knightley), who ditches her life for playboy Vronsky (Aaron Taylor-Johnson). But surely there's room in our hard, literary hearts for a film this audacious?
To emphasize the artifice of Anna's world, director Joe Wright and writer Tom Stoppard set much of the film onstage, the actors gliding as if choreographed. It's like a musical, minus the singing.
Originally posted 09/09/2012 12:15PM
That's one full house!
The Soho House celebrated the second day of the Toronto Film Festival on Friday with parties for Imogene, The Master and Anna Karenina.
Trudie Styler was one of the first guests to arrive. Wearing a white dress, Styler – who co-produced Imogene – sipped on a Grey Goose Le Fizz cocktail and happily greeted Kristen Wiig and Darren Criss, who star in the film.
Upstairs, The Master star Amy Adams arrived in an elegant black dress and spent most of the party chatting with guests.
Julianne Moore was also spotted mingling with guests and relaxing after a busy day of festival activities.
Meanwhile at the Anna Karenina bash, Keira Knightley – who wore a black Elie Saab Haute Couture gown – spent most of the evening talking with costar Aaron Johnson and his wife, filmmaker Sam Taylor Wood.
Nearby, Jude Law enjoyed a Grey Goose cocktail as he laughed with friends.
On Saturday, Soho House hosted an event following the premiere of Silver Linings Playbook: The film's star Bradley Cooper held court on a corner couch, snacking and chatting with other guests.
Chris O'Dowd and new wife, Dawn Porter were also in attendance and enjoyed seafood salads, meatballs and other light fare.
Woody Harrelson happily posed for photos with fans, while Alexander Skarsgard enjoyed a beer with female friend.
Breaking Bad's Aaron Paul – in town to promote Smashed – also made the scene, chatting with fans and fellow stars alike. He even recounted when he and fiancé Lauren Parsekian saw Sally Field on a recent flight and "were completely starstruck," says a source. "But she had the same reaction toward him!" Who wouldn't?
Also in the club: Happy couple Emily Blunt and John Krasinski, who hung out with Joseph Gordon-Levitt. And Glee star Chord Overstreet, who was sporting a hat, chatted up Krasinski a bit.
– Kristin Boehm and Lesley Messer
Originally posted 12/16/2011 08:10AM
Between playing Iron Man and Sherlock Holmes, does anyone have more fun onscreen than Robert Downey Jr.?
His gift is imparting that delight to the audience, which begins to explain why Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows is enjoyable in spite of its shortcomings. But the fact that Shadows is better than its predecessor? Well, there are a host of reasons for that.
Let's start with the plot. Gone is the fake hocus pocus of Sherlock's last case – something about a flim-flam man taking over a snooty cult in an effort to destroy Parliament. No, this one is about a flim-flam man bombing select targets in Europe in an effort to start a world war. (WWI ignites a mere two decades after the film is set.)
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