4 June 2020 Posted by mouza
“Big Slick at Home” kicks off this Friday, June 5 (the original start date of the 2020 Big Slick Celebrity Weekend) and runs through Sunday, June 14. The 10 day campaign will include:
- Matching funds for every donation made (up to a total of 1 million dollars). Thanks to a generous donor, every dollar donated through bigslickkc.org between June 5-14 will be matched, meaning each contribution goes twice as far to give more kids hope and answers! Additionally, everyone who donates at least $50 will be gifted with a special “Big Slick at Home” t-shirt.
- Daily content will air on YouTube Live and FaceBook Live at 7pm central featuring unique throwback content. The content will also be shared across all Big Slick social media channels. Each video will be introduced by Rob, Paul, Jason, Eric or David as they recount their favorite Big Slick memories over the past 10 years. We encourage YOU to participate and share your own Big Slick videos, photos or stories via the #BigSlickAtHome hashtag!
The “Big Slick at Home” campaign will culminate on Sunday, June 14 at 7pmCT. That evening’s content will close with an announcement of the total amount raised for 2020.
7 January 2020 Posted by mouza
Happy new year everyone!
Paul stepped out in a dashing Prada suit to attend the 77th Annual Golden Globe Awards where he was nominated for Living With Yourself but lost to that show that I refuse to talk about. Click on the photos below to check out the full albums of Paul on the red carpet, show and Netflix After Party where he reunited with his life partner Adam Scott.
17 October 2019 Posted by mouza
I’ve updated the gallery with photos of Paul attending the premiere of his upcoming Netflix show ‘Living With Yourself’ in Los Angeles.
8 October 2019 Posted by mouza
Like many other moviegoers, Paul Rudd emerged from “Once Upon a Time … in Hollywood” thinking a lot about Brad Pitt. Having spent a couple of hours this summer in a darkened theater, where he watched the effortlessly self-assured Pitt spar with Bruce Lee, pal around with Leonardo DiCaprio and strip off his shirt to fix a television antenna, Rudd left feeling slightly bedazzled and slightly intimidated, but also feeling that his own place in the cultural hierarchy had been clarified.
“I thought, my God, what a movie star, just so cool,” Rudd said a few weeks ago, still sounding awe-struck. His voice rose to an ironic timbre — “Leo’s no slouch either!” — before it returned to its usual, gentler register as he described how the Brad-gazing experience reminded him that audiences were never going to see him in quite the same way.
“I came to terms pretty early on,” he said, “that I was not going to be the guy up there that people would watch, going, ‘Yes! That’s who I want to be!’”
Rudd has been a film and TV star in his own right for more than 25 years now, from his earliest appearances in movies like “Clueless” to his first Netflix series, “Living With Yourself,” which debuts Oct. 18. Though some of us may feel that we’ve known him forever, he is, at age 50, just reaching a new peak of fame, thanks in part to mammoth Marvel blockbusters like “Avengers: Endgame,” in which he plays the wisecracking superhero Ant-Man. He’s been filming a lead role in a new “Ghostbusters” movie that is planned to open next summer, and which could elevate him even higher.
But his costumed adventuring is an outlier; Rudd has carved out his particular piece of pop-cultural turf by playing people who don’t necessarily get to swagger triumphantly, save the day or induce swooning.
O.K., maybe just a little swooning. But the tough, quiet Brad Pitt roles are “not coming my way, and I’m not fighting for them,” Rudd said. “Because the truth is, I don’t quite relate to them in the same way that I relate to a guy who is mildly depressed or put-upon, and trying to fight his way out of this common situation.”
His wheelhouse, as Rudd understands it, is a certain sort of Everyman who, despite the good looks and charisma, is an avatar of averageness. In his most successful performances, he is besieged by quotidian problems; he is blessed with impeccable comic timing but at his funniest when he’s flailing and frustrated. Sometimes he can seem like two people at once.
It’s a dichotomy Rudd uses to full advantage in “Living With Yourself,” a comedy-drama with a science-fiction twist. In the series, he plays Miles, a dejected brand executive who has lost his passion for his work and his marriage. On a tip from a co-worker, he tries a mysterious spa treatment that he hopes will make him a new and better man — and which instead results in the creation of a clone (also played by Rudd) who is seemingly superior to Miles in every way. [More at Source]