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Entertainment News Archive - March 31, 2006

BEIJING (Reuters) - The fate of Rolling Stone in China hangs in the balance weeks after the highly popular release of the first issue, as a press watchdog cited problems with the magazine's trade practices rather than controversial content.

BEIJING (Reuters) - The fate of Rolling Stone in China hangs in the balance weeks after the highly popular release of the first issue, as a press watchdog cited problems with the magazine's trade practices rather than controversial content.

By Arthur Spiegelman LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Veteran actress Eva Marie Saint says the one thing she will not do is write her memoirs.

By Arthur Spiegelman LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Veteran actress Eva Marie Saint says the one thing she will not do is write her memoirs.

By Luke Sader LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) -

By Greg Goldstein NEW YORK (Hollywood Reporter) - On the surface, Craig Chester's "Adam & Steve" seems like another low-budget gay-themed comedy, destined for a limited Los Angeles/New York run before a platform release in urban markets en route to Netflix.

By Jay Reiner LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) - Some people read tea leaves, others read palms. Dame Edna Everage, Australia's gift to the civilized world, reads shoes taken directly from the feet of audience members.

BEIJING (Reuters) - The fate of Rolling Stone in China hangs in the balance weeks after the highly popular release of the first issue, as a press watchdog cited problems with the magazine's trade practices rather than controversial content.

By Barry Garron LOS ANGELES (Hollywood Reporter) - Word on the street is that Tori Spelling is a pampered rich girl who lavishes more money on her pet dog than most viewers earn at their jobs.

LISBON (Reuters) - Portugal's biggest collection of modern art will go on public display in Lisbon, the government said on Friday after reaching an agreement with its owner, one of the country's wealthiest men.

Word of the Day
jument
  • A beast of burden; also, a beast in general.
'Jument' ultimately comes from the Latin 'jugum,' yoke.
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