Filme, TV & Musik
Entertainment Weekly

Entertainment Weekly June 14, 2019

Experience Entertainment Weekly in a whole new way with the digital magazine subscription. Entertainment Weekly magazine is the first to know about the best (and worst) in entertainment. Your free time is precious – we make sure you make the most of it.

United States
Meredith Corporation
Mehr lesen
4,43 €(Inkl. MwSt.)
22,18 €(Inkl. MwSt.)
22 Ausgaben

in dieser ausgabe

1 Min.
sound bites

“Migos is a group of guys? Well, how many guys is in Drake?”—Pops (Laurence Fishburne), learning about modern hip-hop, on black-ish“Have you Yelped this place?”—Syd (Gabrielle Union), worrying about the care that her sister is receiving, on L.A.’s Finest“Who Yelps a hospital?”—Nancy (Jessica Alba)“Sometimes I wonder what my life would be like if I was still at Panera Bread.”—Guillermo (Harvey Guillén), rethinking his job as a vampire familiar, on What We Do in the Shadows“All celebrities are insane. I once saw Glenn Close order a pineapple sandwich.”—Marcus (Randall Park), revealing troubling news about the seven-time Oscar nominee, in Always Be My Maybe“It’s all fun and games until somebody pees in the only bathtub in the house.”—Tinsley Mortimer, going on vacation, on The Real Housewives of New York City“This isn’t a…

2 Min.
editor’s note

AN LGBT(FA)Q THIS MONTH MARKS THE 50TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE Stonewall riots, which are widely considered to be the birth of the modern gay rights movement. Fed up with discrimination and repeated raids on their bar, patrons of the Stonewall Inn confronted police officers and took to the streets in downtown New York City, supported by their neighbors. The hope was that LGBTQ Americans could publicly express their identity without being harassed or even arrested. So what does that have to do with Entertainment Weekly? Since its founding in 1990, EW has been a champion of the LGBTQ movement. During the height of the AIDS epidemic, the magazine published tributes and photos of every entertainer and executive who died from complications related to the disease. Throughout the years, stars such as Arrow’s Colton…

10 Min.
the must list

Movies 1 LATE NIGHT In the male-driven world of late-night TV, a razor-sharp host (Emma Thompson) hires a bushy-tailed writer (Mindy Kaling) to add some color, literally and figuratively, as the two women topple the patriarchy with formidable one-liners. (June 7) Q+A EMMA THOMPSON The actress, 60, converses with EW’s Piya Sinha-Roy about sitting in the hot seat What was it like to take on a role that Mindy Kaling says she wrote specifically for you? Well, I was astonished, actually. I just don’t understand how I could possibly be relevant to her, but I was incredibly surprised.… It was one of the best scripts I had read in years, and not just because of my character, but because every character was so well-written and the story was so good. How much did you know about the world…

21 Min.
rainbow connection

A writer, a journalist, a musician, and three actors walk into a bar… No, it’s not the beginning of a lousy joke—and it’s not a bar, but rather a downtown Manhattan studio transformed into the legendary Stonewall Inn. The cover stars of EW’s LGBTQ issue have assembled to spend a Friday afternoon reminiscing, laughing, and even shedding a tear or two about their lives as trailblazers in Hollywood. “You’ve invited the coolest folks,” music legend Melissa Etheridge declares, looking around at her couchmates for the next hour or so. We think so too. So here’s your seat at the table with: Etheridge, 58; CNN anchor Anderson Cooper, 52; Star Trek: Discovery star and My So-Called Life alum Wilson Cruz, 45; How I Met Your Mother actor Neil Patrick Harris, 45;…

7 Min.
remembering stonewall

IN 1969, THE VERY EXISTENCE OF QUEER PEOPLE WAS ILLEGAL IN AMERICA. THEY COULDN’T DRINK. THEY COULDN’T GATHER PUBLICLY. THEY COULDN’T SHOW AFFECTION WITHOUT FACING A NIGHTSTICK. Outside of a sliver of Greenwich Village—the famed Christopher Street—to be completely invisible was considered a matter of survival in New York City. Thus, Greenwich Village’s Stonewall Inn—a dimly lit dive bar, which operated under mob control—was a refuge, the one place where a true rainbow of LGBTQ folks came together to celebrate themselves with (watered-down) drinks in hand and music pulsating through their veins. “You could dance!” Mark Segal, 68, recalls. “It was the only place you could dance.” And when the cops tried to take that away? A movement was born. Segal was there, fighting and rallying, at the Stonewall Riots on June…

4 Min.
more ways to help lgbtq causes

GLSEN What it does Formerly known as the Gay, Lesbian & Straight Education Network, GLSEN is the leading national education organization promoting anti-bullying initiatives and gay-straight alliances in schools nationwide. How you can get involved Volunteer with (or create) a local chapter, or donate at glsen.org or 212-727-0135. HUMAN RIGHTS CAMPAIGN FOUNDATION What it does The civil rights advocacy group and lobbying organization focuses on protecting and expanding rights for LGBTQ individuals. Most notably, it advocates for marriage equality as well as antidiscrimination and hate-crime legislation. How you can get involved Volunteer with HRC in your area, or donate at hrc.org or 202-628-4160. THE TREVOR PROJECT What it does It operates a confidential hotline staffed by trained counselors who provide crisis-intervention and suicide-prevention services. It also offers resources to parents and educators. How you can…