بسمه الله الرحمن الرحيم
تاريخ: 16ربیع الاول 1433- 20 بهمن 1390
خطيب ارجمند و محترم:
حجت الاسلام والمسلمين آقای تهرانی
و مداحي آقاي مجید دلشاد
Every day, it seems, Los Angeles gets closer to becoming a real fashion town.
Bennett Miller's big screen adaptation of Michael Lewis' best-selling book is less about baseball than creative-thinking, which is probably why it has been so warmly received by fans and agnostics of both genders. The film recounts the story of Billy Beane (Brad Pitt), a once-promising player who flamed out on the field but worked his way up in the Oakland A's front office to the position of general manager, where he -- along with a younger assistant (Jonah Hill) whom he recruited from another franchise -- employed an unprecedented numbers-based approach to his job that changed the game forever. Moreover, it shows how Beane -- a smart, soft-spoken, single father like To Kill a Mockingbird's Atticus Finch, of whom he reminds me -- teaches his offspring to do the right and noble thing by conducting himself honorably and with an even-keel during moments of triumphant success and heartbreaking failure. Most films that experience as must production turbulence as this one -- two years ago, its original director, Steven Soderbergh, left the production over creative differences just days before shooting was to commence, and Aaron Sorkin was brought on to re-work Steven Zaillian's script -- don't turn out that well. But thanks to a great story well told and the most endearing performance of Pitt's career, this one, like its protagonist, proves that there are exceptions to every rule.
From 28-year-old filmmaker Drake Doremus comes one of the most engrossing and affecting films about young love in years: a semi-autobiographical drama about an American boy (Anton Yelchin) and a British girl (Felicity Jones) who meet in college; fall in love; are torn apart by forces beyond their control; fight to get back together again; and, along the way, begin to question if the struggle is worth the pain it causes both of them. Doremus and his best friend/writing partner Ben York Jones presented the actors not with a traditional script to be followed line-by-line, but rather with a bunch of scenarios that they wanted the actors to follow wherever they led them. They turned on their lightweight digital cameras just one week after Yelchin and Jones first met (remarkable considering how much chemistry exists between the two), and rarely turned them off over the course of the next month, during which the actors remained in-character and constructed a relationship of their own. (The chair at the center of the film was constructed by a professional chair-maker, but the vast majority of the letters, photos, and other mementos are the work of the actors themselves.) The film premiered last January at Sundance, where the film was awarded the Grand Jury Prize, Jones was voted a Special Jury Prize for her performance, and Paramount won a bidding war for its domestic distribution rights. It hasn't made a fortune at the box-office since its release, which seems particularly unjust when one considers how many people swooned and cried over, say, The Notebook (2004), which this film exceeds in every respect. Indeed, like all of the best films about young love -- from Wuthering Heights (1939) to Love Story (1970) to Blue Valentine (2010) -- it offers an unvarnished look at its good, bad, and ugly sides, and leaves you rooting for the two people at its center to find a way to work things out.
Is this a full denial? We would have to say it is.
Since the Oscar nominee announcement on the morning of Jan. 24, stylists' phones have been buzzing with requests for designers, brands, etc etc, to dress one or more of these ten women. It is absolutely no accident that Jessica Chastain was front and center that day at the Armani Prive' show in Paris. THR has compiled a list of the Hollywood stylists who are dressing this year's nominees for the big night:
The couple has even been doing that cloyingly sweet but annoying matchy-matchy lovers thing, where they show up at events wearing the same colors.
Steinfeld, who is attached to a new sci-fi movie called Forgotten, chose a buttoned-up dove grey silk dress with a patent leather clutch and some serious steel-toe lace-up boots. Fanning, who is coming out into the Hollywood spotlight, picked out a pair of cream silk shorts and a black ruffled top and high heels. Who do you think looked cutest in Chanel?
He also hinted at a possible format change in future seasons: "Maybe if we change the rules next season, maybe do the same thing we do on So You Think You Can Dance ... so that America votes for the bottom three, and then the judges decide who goes home ... I think that will be thought about."
Amy Adams will star in and produce a feature adaptation of the Steve Martin novel Object of Beauty with Maven Pictures producers Trudie Styler and Celine Rattray.
This year’s French-accented heartthrob Jean Dujardin was nominated for his role in The Artist that has already earned him the Best Actor prize at this year’s Festival de Cannes and a Golden Globe nom. He’ll compete against Olivier Gourmet for his role as a politician in The Minister, Joey Starr (Poliss), Omar Sy (Untouchable) and Andre Wilms (Le Havre).
قم خیابان انقلاب کوچه شماره 6 بیت آیت الله العظمی بروجردی دفتر حضرت آیت الله علوی بروجردی تلفن : 13 -02537700211 دورنگار:02537700214