Chace Crawford's Superpower? Making the Internet Thirsty.

Chace Crawford is making waves in his new role as The Deep, an Aquaman-inspired superhero in Amazon’s comic book show, The Boys. And it turns out his main superpower is being so endowed it defies photo editing technology.

We get a lot of weird promotional stuff in this line of work, but I’ve got to admit, Amazon is KILLING IT with #TheBoys. This calendar featuring The Deep (@chacecrawford) is beyond spectacular. Did you know June 5 is National Fish and Chips Day? 😂 pic.twitter.com/u0pMhzbw5H

In a promotional ‘The Deep’ calendar sent out to press as part of the show’s marketing campaign, Crawford wears his skin-tight costume against a variety of seasonal backdrops… and in some photos, the incredibly well-fitted suit is unable to hide his bulge.

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This image was sent to press as part of a calendar promoting Chace Crawford’s new Amazon series THE BOYS. And boy oh boy am I excited. So is he, it seems.

A post shared by Evan Ross Katz (@evanrosskatz) on

While the majority of the calendar saw Crawford’s super-bulge Photoshopped down to a tasteful, smooth, Ken Doll-like nothing, this image for the month of March somehow made it through unedited.

Our boss can’t know why we’re posting this photo of Chace Crawford, but if you zoom in it will be SPOTTED. 🙊 pic.twitter.com/emgEZHU8NT

There’s also a Valentine’s Day photo where he can be seen showing off his impressive glutes (which reportedly gets its fair share of screen-time on the show).

Amazon Prime

Crawford has clearly been working out like crazy, and it shows. “I stepped up the frequency when I saw the suit!” He told The Sun earlier this year. I work out five times a week as it’s better for anxiety and sleep. I do circuit training, pull-ups, push-ups and bodyweight dips for 40 minutes. I go to the gym in the morning to get it over with and put earphones in because I hate talking to people. I view it as work.”

“When superheroes abuse their superpowers instead of using them for good, The Boys embark on a heroic quest to expose the truth about The Seven and Vought, the conglomerate that covers up their dirty secrets,” reads the show’s official synopsis. The Boys is billed as a thoroughly adult take on the familiar caped hero genre, so there’s every chance that Crawford’s bulge made it into the calendar as a racy way to create buzz… Either way, given the response to the photos, it’s fair to say the show probably has a new contingent of viewers.

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Gareth Gates tries to get ex Faye Brookes' attention crooning about his heartbreak while she enjoys a girls' night out

GARETH Gates tried to get ex Faye Brookes' attention yesterday when he shared a video of him crooning about his heartbreak following their split earlier this week.

The former Pop Idol star, 35, posted a clip of him performing Jason Mraz's 'I won't Give Up' on his Twitter late last night while the former Corrie actress enjoyed a night out with her sister in London.

The singer looked sombre as he sang the lyrics: "I won't give up on us even if the skies get rough. I'm giving you all my love I'm still looking up.

"And when you're needing your space to do some navigating. I'll be here patiently waiting to see what you find."

Gareth posted the video with his 97,300 followers and simply captioned it with a heartbroken emoji.

While Gareth crooned, Faye put on a brave face as she was comforted by her sister amid her heartache.


The former Coronation Street actress has been left devastated after she and Gareth called off their engagement earlier this week.

Insiders told The Sun Online that Gareth shocked the star when he demanded her £30,000 engagement ring back, and that the pair's romance fell apart following a series of jealous rows about his relationship with ex-wife Suzanne Mole, who he shares a daughter with.

A pal told us: "She always felt she was bottom of his list of priorities.


"Gareth travels a lot for work, and when Faye was on Corrie, they'd have hardly any time together, yet he’d be on the phone to his ex.

"Nothing was going on at all, and she had no reason to be worried, but it turned toxic and they’d always be rowing about it.

"She’d check up on his social media, almost like she didn’t trust him.

"Everyone’s gutted as they really did love each other and could have sorted things out but it all got too intense with the arguments."

Gareth proposed to Faye back in January after a seven-year on/ off relationship.

Yesterday, Faye posted a photo of a removals van taking her belongings from their shared pad on her Instagram Story.

Meanwhile, Gareth was caught liking a sexy photo of Love Island's Belle Hassan as he seemingly embraces his new-found singledom.

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The Real Reason Camilla Parker Bowles Doesn't Use the Princess of Wales Title — Even Though She Can

When Camilla Parker Bowles wed Prince Charles in 2005, she gained two stepsons, Prince William and Prince Harry, a very powerful new mother-in-law in Queen Elizabeth II, and a few shiny new royal titles.

Upon her wedding day, Camilla was officially given an HRH and earned the title Duchess of Cornwall. While she is legally also the Princess of Wales, she has never formally used the distinction out of respect for its previous holder, Princess Diana. When Charles and Diana officially divorced in 1996, Diana was stripped of her HRH distinction and became known as Diana, Princess of Wales, and the title is so strongly associated with her that Camilla instead chose to take the feminine form of her husband’s title as Duke of Cornwall (which also belonged to Diana during her marriage).

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Choosing not to drink makes me feel at odds with Britain

I never really enjoy drinking.

These five words feel confessional and laden with guilt, on par with: ‘Sorry, I don’t really love you’. But it’s true. I don’t love you, booze, and I don’t think I ever have.

Even at university when drinking seemed as essential as breathing – I was faking it. You were an unwanted boyfriend that I reluctantly dated.

As a child, I remember watching wine connoisseur, Oz Clarke, swirl his wine glass as if he was waltzing a lover. He would talk of fruity bouquets of cherries and woody undertones, and at the age of 12, I would imagine skipping in this forbidden forest of adulthood, gaily picking cherries and wildflowers and drinking the sweet nectar that was prohibited until I reached the golden age of 18.

How bemused was I when the day came and all I could taste was rotten socks.

You would think the pressure to drink would be limited to my youthful years, but it’s not. I have never felt peer pressure to drink as much as in my adult years.

By the time we’ve become adults, drinking is so ingrained in our culture that it’s just a hardened fact that we drink.

Where drinking at university was part of the fun of transitioning from youth to adult, drinking as an adult is almost a much-needed antidote to the perils of adulthood.

The stresses of working lives and stresses of parenthood have us all reaching for the bottle. Adulthood just adds more excuses for drinking. And as we’re adults we assume we can drink sensibly, so why not drink?

This country is obsessed with getting pissed and there is a reluctance to accept or at least understand that some of us just don’t care about drinking.

At parties, in particular, people need a reason for why I don’t drink, as my truth, ‘I don’t like the taste’, seems incomprehensible. They assume, rather condescendingly, that it’s because I’m a good little Indian girl – I’m not.

Perhaps they think it’s because my father’s an alcoholic and is capable of drinking a bottle of whisky a night? It’s not, I just don’t like the taste.

Or maybe I’m on a special diet? I’m not – I loathe diets.

Others believe it’s because I’m Indian and therefore religious, which is also not the reason.

I remember being invited to an acquaintance’s house for supper. Her children were staying at their gran’s.

She was downing all her drinks in parental rebellion, celebrating her freedom. ‘You don’t wanna drink?!’ She said with a look of annoyance. ‘You must be one of those good girls’.

I wanted to list all the illicit drugs I had experimented with in my past: ‘have you tried this! Have you tried?!’ I stopped myself from entering a childish one-upmanship (usually associated with drinking).

I hate it when someone assumes things about me based on me refusing a drink. Social gatherings leave me feeling as if I am a party pooper for not joining in. Adulthood has never felt so childish.

NHS statistics state the proportion of men and women drinking at increased or higher risk of harm decreased between 2011 and 2017 (from 34 per cent to 28 per cent of men, and from 18 per cent to 14 per cent of women).

Despite this, there is something boorish and judgemental about our attitude to not drinking in British culture. Those who decline a drink risk the fear of being labelled as odd or plain boring.

We have a tradition of public houses, think of Hogarth’s paintings, Dickensian gin palaces and the 1960’s film, ‘Saturday night and Sunday Morning.’ Early pub closing times limited the hours you could get drunk – so we downed our drinks.

When we hit milestones we honour it with drink; turning 18, turning twenty-one, our first job, when we have babies we ‘wet the baby’s head’. We raise our glasses to every occasion.

Even though stats show drinking heavily is declining and there’s a whole generation of young people abstaining from drink – my generation of those in their 40s are still drinking.

We started drinking when alcopops such as Hooch were directly marketed at us. We were having Flaming Sambucas and Tequila Slammers.

Alcohol UK states that alcohol misuse is the biggest risk factor for death, ill-health and disability among people aged 15 to 49 in the UK. It’s also the fifth biggest risk factor across all ages.

Yet there only seems to be one prevailing narrative when it comes to drinking – and that is to drink.

Even with the availability of alcohol-free wine and beer, people feel the need to add some remark on my choice of beverage: ‘Oh, not drinking?’

When it comes to other food or drink habits, diversity is celebrated: vegan and gluten-free foods, soy milk instead of regular milk, a vape instead of a cigarette.

However, as a nation, we still do not seem ready to accept a shift in our choice not to drink.

My tastebuds never agree with a bottle’s poetic description of its supposedly enticing content. I’ve been to splendid chateaus in France on wine tastings, expensive fizz has tickled my nose and I’ve had my vision gloriously bathed in delusion by beer goggles.

I don’t really like to drink. And I wish people could just accept that just as I accept those who feel they cannot have a night out that doesn’t involve drink.

After all, we’re all adults. I’d rather indulge in our country’s other drinking habit – tea. And I bet I can drink you under the table.

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Diane Ladd Remembers How Peter Fonda Saved Her During Filming: 'His Courage Always Shined Through'

Diane Ladd and Peter Fonda

Diane Ladd is remembering all the fond, and at times scary memories, she shared with Peter Fonda from the beginning of her career to the end of his.

Shortly after news broke that Fonda died on Friday, Ladd, 83, paid tribute to her longtime friend and costar, who she had worked with and come to personally know for more than five decades.

As she looked back on their friendship, Ladd noted how she starred alongside Fonda in her first film, Wild Angels in 1966, and serendipitously, had an opportunity to work with him again on The Last Full Measure, the final film before his death.

“Peter was a friend, a wonderful actor, and a great humanitarian,” she tells PEOPLE. “He rang a bell for culture. He will indeed be missed.”

“We recently had the privilege of working in a new film together to be released this year that will not only entertain, but lift up humanity, The Last Full Measure,” Ladd continues. “I remember when we were filming Wild Angels, my very first film, we were practically children back then.”

Diane Ladd and Peter Fonda

RELATED: Peter Fonda Dead at 79 After Respiratory Failure from Lung Cancer: ‘Please Raise a Glass to Freedom’

The actress went on to recall a specific memory from filming the 1966 drama-crime that stuck with her through all these years.

“It was a foggy night and some bikers came up the mountain and threatened to tie Peter and another crew member to a generator,” she says. “Peter and Bruce Dern protected us and led us all to safety. His courage always shined through like that.”

In an exclusive statement to PEOPLE, Dern, 83, also praised his former costar. “Peter Fonda always dared to dream. His incredible patience will be missed — he loved to push the envelope. He was quite simply a ‘true seeker.'”

Wild Angels, which also starred Nancy Sinatra, followed a San Pedro motorcycle gang called the “Angels” as they stirred up trouble in Coachella Valley after their buddy’s bike gets stolen.

Fonda portrayed the leader of the gang, “Heavenly Blues,” while Dern was his best friend “Loser” and Sinatra and Ladd played their love interests.

Peter Fonda, Nancy Sinatra, Diane Ladd, Joan Shawlee and Norman Alden
Peter Fonda on the set of Wild Angels

RELATED: Jane Fonda on Her ‘Sweet-Hearted’ Little Brother Peter’s Final Days: ‘He Went Out Laughing’

The Fonda family confirmed the sad news about Peter’s passing in an exclusive statement to PEOPLE on Friday and said that the two-time Oscar-nominated star died after suffering respiratory failure due to lung cancer.

“It is with deep sorrow that we share the news that Peter Fonda has passed away,” the family said. “[Peter] passed away peacefully on Friday morning, August 16 at 11:05 a.m. at his home in Los Angeles surrounded by family.”

“In one of the saddest moments of our lives, we are not able to find the appropriate words to express the pain in our hearts. As we grieve, we ask that you respect our privacy,” they continued.

“And, while we mourn the loss of this sweet and gracious man, we also wish for all to celebrate his indomitable spirit and love of life,” the family finished. “In honor of Peter, please raise a glass to freedom.”

Peter Fonda

Peter was best known for playing the role of Wyatt in 1969’s Easy Rider, which he also produced and co-scripted. For his work on the project, Peter earned an Academy Award nomination for Best Original Screenplay.

Aside from Easy Rider and Wild Angels, the actor starred in Ulee’s GoldThe Hired Hand, and The Trip.

Throughout his lifetime, he also directed a number of projects and earned himself several accolades along the way, including four Golden Globe nominations (two of which he won), one Emmy nomination and another Oscar nomination for Ulee’s Gold.

More recently, Peter was featured on television series, including CSI: NY, Hawaii Five-O, The Blacklist, and Milo Murphy’s Law. 

At the time of his death, he was in pre-production for a movie called Skate God, expected to release in 2020, according to his IMDb. The last film he acted in alongside Ladd, The Last Full Measure, is expected to be released later this year.


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Peter Fonda on the Pain of Losing His Mom to Suicide — and How He Reconciled with His Dad Henry

Peter Fonda and Henry Fonda

As a member of a Hollywood dynasty, Peter Fonda‘s life was filled with triumphs — but the son of screen legend Henry Fonda certainly had his fair share of trauma as well.

For most of his life, Peter, who died on Friday after suffering respiratory failure due to lung cancer, was estranged from his father. Their complex relationship only seemed to worsen in the 1950s when his mother Frances Ford Seymour Fonda tragically died by suicide.

Much of the pain he endured was detailed in his 1998 book, Don’t Tell Dad: A Memoir, and though he once referred to his father as a “forbidding figure,” he eventually reconciled with him before Henry’s death in 1982.

As the second-born child to Henry and Frances, “Peter soon learned that having glamorous parents and luxurious homes in Los Angeles and suburban Connecticut didn’t mean having a storybook childhood,” reads an excerpt from his memoir.

When Peter was 6-year-old, his father sent him to boarding school. For years, Peter viewed the legendary actor, who was remote and often away on set, as a “starchy” man opposed to the “archetypal decent man” the world had come to know in the movies.

The Fonda family

RELATED: Peter Fonda Dead at 79 After Respiratory Failure from Lung Cancer: ‘Please Raise a Glass to Freedom’

One of Peter’s earliest memories of his father was when Henry left for the war in 1943 — “I remember the smell of his skin, his rough, unshaven face rubbing mine as he hugged me goodbye,” he wrote — and a particularly more scarring one when he returned to visit his family.

“The night he came back, we gathered in the living room and listened to many stories,” Peter wrote. “After a while, I wandered off to his dressing room to look at the little things that were his ‘personals.'”

Peter shuffled through his father’s watch and dog tags before coming across a bowl of pennies and candies — one of which he took to eat without permission.

“[I] climbed onto the couch next to him, and he noticed I was sucking on the candy,” Peter recalled in his memoir after returning to the living room. “He asked me where I got it, but the look on his face and the tone in his voice were terrifying.”

“I told him I had just found it. He bellowed that I was a liar,” he continued. “I jumped off the couch and ran for my life with Dad in hot pursuit. I made it into my bathroom, locking the door, but then Dad kicked the door in.”

“He picked me up by my small, terrified neck and carried me into my bedroom, giving me the spanking of my life,” Peter said.

The actor also noted how his father was “embarrassed” by his skinny figure, so much that he would attempt to help Peter gain weight by drinking goat’s milk.

The Fonda family

RELATED: Growing Up Fonda

Still, he said, there were bonding moments as Peter recalled how Henry would carve out “a special time for us to have lunch together almost every day while Jane and [half-sister] Pan were at school.”

“We ate sandwiches and drank large beers. I was seven, and having beers with my father was the absolute best, something none of my friends ever got to do with their dads,” he wrote.

Things for their family changed in 1950 when Frances, who was struggling with her mental health, took her own life by slitting her throat while at a nearby mental institution.

A then-10-year-old Peter and 12-year-old Jane were told by Henry that their mother had suffered a heart attack while in the hospital. The Fonda patriarch barely ever mentioned Frances or the tragedy again.

“When I walked toward [my family] they told me to go through the closed doors and into the living room. I opened the doors and saw Jane, Grandma and Dad sitting on the couches,” Peter recalled in his memoir. “Jane was on Dad’s lap. I went to Grandma, and she told me Mother had died of a heart attack, in a hospital.”

“After that, no one ever talked about Mom. No one seemed to miss her. It was almost as if she had never lived,” Peter wrote. “Jane and I never went to a funeral or service for her; I didn’t know where she was buried.”

Peter, Henry, and Jane Fonda

Speaking to PEOPLE in March 2014, Jane recalled how Peter struggled to cope with Frances’ death and “was much more affected by the fact that no one talked about our mom.”

“It was like she’d just been erased,” Jane said. “[The Christmas after she died], Peter filled a chair with presents and a letter for her. He couldn’t stand that there was no acknowledgment of her. He was such a sensitive, sweet, vulnerable kid.”

Ten years after their mom’s death, a 20-year-old Peter finally learned what happened to her while chatting with a local diner owner in Fishkill, New York, where he had been apprenticing a summer stock theater that summer.

“The owner of the local diner, a man with whom I’d chatted all summer, sat down next to me at the bar. He pulled out his wallet and removed a yellowed newspaper clipping,” Henry recalled. “My eyes were perfect in those days, and I saw the same photograph of my mother that had been in The New York Times for my birth announcement, but the copy was very different: Frances Seymour Fonda, wife of the actor Henry Fonda, committed suicide yesterday at the Craig House, a posh asylum in Beacon, New York.”

Of the revelation, Peter said he “was stunned. I sat there for two or three minutes, speechless … Everyone else knew. Knew everything! But not me.”

To help cope with the bombshell, Peter threw himself into work and began acting in films, including Tammy and the Doctor, The Victors, Ulee’s Gold, The Hired Hand, The Trip, and 1966’s Wild Angels, opposite Nancy Sinatra and Bruce Dern.

His breakout role, however, came in 1969 when he starred as Wyatt in Easy Rider, which he also produced and co-scripted. For his work on the project, Peter earned an Academy Award nomination for Best Original Screenplay.

Around that time, a then-married Peter “dove headlong into the era’s sea of drugs and sexual freedom,” which eventually led to his 1972 divorce from first wife Susan Brewer, whom he shares daughter Bridget Fonda and son Justin Fonda with.

Three years later, Peter married Portia Crockett. While living in Montana with Crockett and her son Thomas, Peter reached out to his father by offering him a role in the 1979 film Wanda Nevada.

Henry accepted, and the pair began to mend their broken relationship, with Peter even making a point to tell his dad he loved him at the end of their conversations — something that he rarely ever heard from Henry.

Peter Fonda with Henry and his wife Shirlee

Then one day, after Henry and Peter spent the afternoon together, the elder Fonda started to cry on his way out the door.

“Slowly and choking on the high-powered emotion, he said, ‘I love you very much, son. I want you to know that,'” Peter wrote in his memoir.

“I hugged him so hard, I could feel the pacemaker in his chest. Tears streaming down my own cheeks, I told him I loved him very much and kissed him on his lips. Something we had never done before,” he continued. “I quickly drove off, stopping at a nearby park to have the good hard cry I needed. Years of frustration fell off my heart like melting snow sliding off a roof.”

Unfortunately, the father-son duo only had two years to enjoy their newly reconciled relationship before Peter received a gut-wrenching call from his dad’s wife Shirlee Mae Adams telling him that Henry was in the hospital in critical condition.

After arriving at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in 1982, Peter and Henry shared one of their final moments together — and the younger Fonda heard something that he had waited all his life to hear.

“Dad lay in his bed, very weak. At about ten o’clock, he opened his eyes and looked around the room,” he recalled. “He stared at Shirlee, opening and closing alternate eyes as if to find focus … and then he looked at me, pinning me with both of his beautiful blue eyes.”

“‘I love you so very much, son. I want you to know that.’ And he closed his eyes and lay his head back on the pillow,” Peter wrote. “These were the last words he spoke before he died.”

“I went back to the ranch, satisfied that I had parted with my father in a very pure way,” he added.

Peter Fonda

The Fonda family confirmed to PEOPLE in an exclusive statement that Peter died on Friday at age 79 after suffering respiratory failure due to lung cancer.

“It is with deep sorrow that we share the news that Peter Fonda has passed away,” the family said. “[Peter] passed away peacefully on Friday morning, August 16 at 11:05 a.m. at his home in Los Angeles surrounded by family.”

“In one of the saddest moments of our lives, we are not able to find the appropriate words to express the pain in our hearts. As we grieve, we ask that you respect our privacy,” they wrote.

“And, while we mourn the loss of this sweet and gracious man, we also wish for all to celebrate his indomitable spirit and love of life,” the family finished. “In honor of Peter, please raise a glass to freedom.”

If you or someone you know is considering suicide, please contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255), text “home” to the Crisis Text Line at 741-741 or go to suicidepreventionlifeline.org.


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Peter Fonda net worth: How much was the Easy Rider star worth in 2019?

Legendary actor Peter Fonda died today at the age of 79. According to THR, the star’s official cause of death was respiratory lung cancer, ending the life of an actor with decades of amazing screen credits.

Peter Fonda Hollywood career

Peter Fonda started his acting career in 1960 when he worked in stage shows in theaters, making his way to Broadway.

However, when Fonda started appearing on TV shows in the 1960s, he started to meet the right people and climbed the ladder of success. Those early appearances included Naked City, Wagon Train, and The Defenders.

Fonda was part of the counterculture movement in the 1960s. At that time, Hollywood was churning out movies that all looked the same. Fonda joined up with names like Dennis Hopper, Jack Nicholson, and filmmakers like Roger Corman and  Francis Ford Coppola to change how Hollywood made movies.

Dennis Hopper directed a movie in 1968, based on a script by Peter Fonda, and that movie changed Hollywood forever. It was Easy Rider, with the two actors starring as hippies traveling across America on their motorcycles.

Fonda was Captain America in the movie and along the way, they faced prejudice and hatred. It was the movie that really introduced the world to Jack Nicholson as well.

Over the years, Fonda added some major movies to his filmography including The Cannonball Run, Escape from L.A., and Ulee’s Gold, which won him a Golden Globe for Best Actor.

He also won a Golden Globe for his role in the television event The Passion of Ayn Rand.

In 2007, Fonda was nominated by the Screen Actors Guild for his appearance in 3:10 to Yuma.

Peter Fonda net worth

With such an impressive list of credits and 50 years of Hollywood experience, one would think Peter Fonda’s net worth was huge.

They would be right.

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Race is on to fill huge fantasy void left by ‘Game of Thrones’

The post-“Game of Thrones” TV boom is here.

The sun has hardly set on the fantasy behemoth — which ended in May with a record-breaking 19.3 million viewers and 32 Emmy nods — but other networks are already jockeying to replace HBO’s huge hit with their own big-budget epics.

Whether or not the public wants more fantasy is beside the point, since networks now look at the genre with dollar signs in their eyes — even if these series are only half as successful as “GoT.”

Many of these impending shows — including “Lord of the Rings” (Amazon), “Chronicles of Narnia” (Netflix) and “Kingkiller Chronicles” (Showtime) — have yet to reveal details.

Here’s a look at those series we do know something about.

“Carnival Row” (Amazon)

Premiering Aug. 30, this is one of the only “Game of Thrones” successors not based on a popular novel. It’s an original work from the writer of “Pacific Rim,” set in a steampunk London filled with magical creatures and murder — with stars Orlando Bloom, supermodel Cara Delevingne and Jared Harris (“Chernobyl”).

Chances of a hit: Unlikely, but Amazon gave the series a vote of confidence in the form of a second-season order ahead of the first’s debut.

“His Dark Materials” (HBO/BBC)

Coming this fall (date to be determined), “Materials” is based on author Philip Pullman’s 1990s eponymous trilogy and has an all star cast: James McAvoy in a rare TV role, “Hamilton” creator Lin-Manuel Miranda and Ruth Wilson (“The Affair”). It’s a coming-of-age adventure set in an alternate Victorian-era Oxford where other worlds exist and zeppelins are the main transportation. The books are aimed at kids and teens, but adults read them too.

Chances of a hit: High, since it will appeal to all ages.

“The Witcher” (Netflix)

Premiering later this fall, it’s based on a franchise of novels and video games of the same name and is similar to “GoT” in that it’s set in a “Lord of The Rings”-type world brimming with more sex and violence than the original. It also marks star Henry Cavill’s (“The Tudors”) return to TV after playing Superman on the big screen.

Chances of a hit: Mixed. It has popular source material and a big star, but could be hurt by the Netflix model of releasing every episode simultaneously, stifling watercooler buzz.

“The Stand” (CBS All Access)

There’s no premiere date yet, but Stephen King’s 1978 novel is getting a miniseries starring James Marsden (“Westworld”), Whoopi Goldberg, Greg Kinnear (“House of Cards”) and Amber Heard in a story about a society falling apart after a pandemic. It’s the second adaptation after a 1994 miniseries starring Rob Lowe.

Chances of a hit: High. King’s work has seen a recent renaissance (“Castle Rock,” “It”) and “Stranger Things,” with which he’s not involved but wouldn’t exist without his influence.

“See” (Apple TV)

Premiering this fall, “See” is similar to “Carnival Row” — it’s an original story with no source material. It’s set in a future where humans have lost their sense of sight and is written by “Peaky Blinders” creator Steven Knight with star Jason Momoa.

Chances of a hit: Hard to say, since Apple TV has yet to unveil any of its programming. Momoa is a bankable movie star (“Aquaman”) and supporting player but hasn’t proven he can carry a hit show.

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Did You Guys Know That "The Boys" Actor Jack Quaid Is The Son Of Meg Ryan And Dennis Quaid 'Cause Uh, I Sure Didn't

Attention, folks: I’ve recently made a very important discovery while watching Amazon’s new show, The Boys.

Midway through my binge-watch of the first season, I noticed something…oddly familiar about Hughie, one of the protagonists on the show.

As in…the Dennis Quaid and Meg Ryan?????

So, in conclusion: This is why Jack Quaid / Hughie Campbell looks so familiar. Mystery solved!

What do you think? Do you see the resemblance?

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27 Sexy '90s Pop Music Videos That Our Parents Were Definitely Horrified By

27 Sexy ’90s Pop Music Videos That Our Parents Were Definitely Horrified By

From timeless quotes to unique fashion choices and memorable snacks, we can agree that the ’90s were a great time to grow up in. Plus, who could forget the steamy videos MTV would sometimes air? While many of us were still young during this decade, the lyrics and dance moves played an important part in pop culture for years to come as many artists now were inspired by popular artists from the ’90s and many trends have also been making a comeback. With that in mind, we rounded up a few of the sexiest pop music videos from the ’90s, so get ready to party like it’s 1999.




























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