DC Entertainment has released a new image of Ben Affleck in the Batsuit in “Batman v. Superman: Dawn of Justice.”
The image is part of a 75th anniversary montage of Batman images created for Comic-Con that shows the character’s various representations on film, TV and as games, toys and clothing. The photo can be seen at DC’s booth on the show floor of the San Diego Convention Center.
Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee is arguably my favorite series on the internet.
Comedians in Cars Getting Coffee is an American comedy web series by comedian Jerry Seinfeld. The series is broadcast on the Internet and premiered on July 19, 2012. The show is supported by digital network Crackle.
The episodes which normally run anywhere between 12 to 18 minutes featured by Acura, are casual and intimate conversations with Seinfeld and his chosen funny man or woman. The personalities are not limited to stand-up comics alone, actor and all around funny guy Alec Baldwin appeared in season one and radio personality Howard Stern is featured in season three. The other key components that make up the series are the collection of cars that can range from ordinary to extraordinary; a 1995 Volvo 960 station wagon to a 1969 Lamborghini Miura P400S to the pop culture and iconic “Back to the Future” time machine, 1981 DeLorean DMC-12.
The process for each episode and Seinfeld’s interactions with each guest can produce up to an hour or more of footage that is condensed highlighting the finest bits. The shows format is unscripted and true to its name, Seinfeld picks up a comedian in his carefully selected car and they drive around and get coffee. There are of course laughs, but the most attractive element is the rapport with people who respect one another and their craft; a neat look inside talented individuals and their spontaneity together.
Some of the guests on his show include:
and Sarah Jessica Parker
All of the episodes are at the link below. Enjoy.
Great video made by Nike.
No matter what hat you wear, tip it to The Captain. #RE2PECT
This is the show I’m most looking forward to seeing this fall 2014
How To Get Away With Murder was created by ShondaLand writer Peter Nowalk and from executive producer Shonda Rhimes and distributed by ABC Studios, the series stars Viola Davis as a law professor at a prestigious Philadelphia university who with her students becomes entwined in a murder plot.
It will air on Thursdays at 10:00 p.m on ABC.
Originally posted on Variety:
“Dawn of the Planet of the Apes” swung into theaters and snagged an estimated $73 million domestic debut this weekend from audiences looking for a blockbuster with brains.
The 20th Century Fox release unspooled across 3,967 U.S. theaters and was fueled by a glowing reviews, with many critics calling it the summer’s best popcorn film.
“It’s one of those rare times when critics and audiences agree and the confluence created a perfect storm for a phenomenal opening,” said Chris Aronson, president of domestic distribution at 20th Century Fox. “A lot of the movies over the last couple of weeks have been received on the tepid side, shall we say, so the market was ripe for a high quality, visually-stunning film.”
Overseas, the film brought in $31.1 million from 26 markets, most of them smaller territories with the exception of Australia and South Korea.
Its U.S. debut exceeds the $60 million…
View original 957 more words
Lebron James has decided to leave The Miami Heat and go back to The Cleveland Cavaliers. Here is the letter he wrote in Sports Illustrated that announced his decision.
by LeBron James (as told to Lee Jenkins)
Before anyone ever cared where I would play basketball, I was a kid from Northeast Ohio. It’s where I walked. It’s where I ran. It’s where I cried. It’s where I bled. It holds a special place in my heart. People there have seen me grow up. I sometimes feel like I’m their son. Their passion can be overwhelming. But it drives me. I want to give them hope when I can. I want to inspire them when I can. My relationship with Northeast Ohio is bigger than basketball. I didn’t realize that four years ago. I do now.
Remember when I was sitting up there at the Boys & Girls Club in 2010? I was thinking, This is really tough. I could feel it. I was leaving something I had spent a long time creating. If I had to do it all over again, I’d obviously do things differently, but I’d still have left. Miami, for me, has been almost like college for other kids. These past four years helped raise me into who I am. I became a better player and a better man. I learned from a franchise that had been where I wanted to go. I will always think of Miami as my second home. Without the experiences I had there, I wouldn’t be able to do what I’m doing today.
I went to Miami because of D-Wade and CB. We made sacrifices to keep UD. I loved becoming a big bro to Rio. I believed we could do something magical if we came together. And that’s exactly what we did! The hardest thing to leave is what I built with those guys. I’ve talked to some of them and will talk to others. Nothing will ever change what we accomplished. We are brothers for life. I also want to thank Micky Arison and Pat Riley for giving me an amazing four years.
I’m doing this essay because I want an opportunity to explain myself uninterrupted. I don’t want anyone thinking: He and Erik Spoelstra didn’t get along. … He and Riles didn’t get along. … The Heat couldn’t put the right team together. That’s absolutely not true.
I’m not having a press conference or a party. After this, it’s time to get to work.
When I left Cleveland, I was on a mission. I was seeking championships, and we won two. But Miami already knew that feeling. Our city hasn’t had that feeling in a long, long, long time. My goal is still to win as many titles as possible, no question. But what’s most important for me is bringing one trophy back to Northeast Ohio.
I always believed that I’d return to Cleveland and finish my career there. I just didn’t know when. After the season, free agency wasn’t even a thought. But I have two boys and my wife, Savannah, is pregnant with a girl. I started thinking about what it would be like to raise my family in my hometown. I looked at other teams, but I wasn’t going to leave Miami for anywhere except Cleveland. The more time passed, the more it felt right. This is what makes me happy.
To make the move I needed the support of my wife and my mom, who can be very tough. The letter from Dan Gilbert, the booing of the Cleveland fans, the jerseys being burned — seeing all that was hard for them. My emotions were more mixed. It was easy to say, “OK, I don’t want to deal with these people ever again.” But then you think about the other side. What if I were a kid who looked up to an athlete, and that athlete made me want to do better in my own life, and then he left? How would I react? I’ve met with Dan, face-to-face, man-to-man. We’ve talked it out. Everybody makes mistakes. I’ve made mistakes as well. Who am I to hold a grudge?
LeBron James announces his return to Cleveland Cavaliers
Complete SI.com coverage of LeBron’s return to the Cavaliers
I’m not promising a championship. I know how hard that is to deliver. We’re not ready right now. No way. Of course, I want to win next year, but I’m realistic. It will be a long process, much longer than it was in 2010. My patience will get tested. I know that. I’m going into a situation with a young team and a new coach. I will be the old head. But I get a thrill out of bringing a group together and helping them reach a place they didn’t know they could go. I see myself as a mentor now and I’m excited to lead some of these talented young guys. I think I can help Kyrie Irving become one of the best point guards in our league. I think I can help elevate Tristan Thompson and Dion Waiters. And I can’t wait to reunite with Anderson Varejao, one of my favorite teammates.
But this is not about the roster or the organization. I feel my calling here goes above basketball. I have a responsibility to lead, in more ways than one, and I take that very seriously. My presence can make a difference in Miami, but I think it can mean more where I’m from. I want kids in Northeast Ohio, like the hundreds of Akron third-graders I sponsor through my foundation, to realize that there’s no better place to grow up. Maybe some of them will come home after college and start a family or open a business. That would make me smile. Our community, which has struggled so much, needs all the talent it can get.
In Northeast Ohio, nothing is given. Everything is earned. You work for what you have.
I’m ready to accept the challenge. I’m coming home.