Wyshynski’s Weekly Reader: Brian Boyle’s tearful triumph

Wyshynski’s Weekly Reader: Brian Boyle’s tearful triumph
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Marvel’s Loss of Brian Bendis Is DC’s Monumental Gain

The comic book industry was rocked to its foundation when DC Comics announced that longtime Marvel writer Brian Michael Bendis signed an exclusive, multi-year contract to work for them.

Switching between the Big Two publishers is common in the comic book industry, but given Bendis produced a highly successful body of work exclusively for Marvel over the past 18 years*, a switch of this magnitude hasn’t happened since Jack Kirby – co-creator of Fantastic Four, Captain America, X-Men and numerous other icons – left Marvel for DC back in 1970. Marvel has not only lost a writer but a creative visionary, a smart business man, and an original IP machine – all things DC will now reap the benefits of.

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Jimmy Kimmel Shreds Fox News Host Brian Kilmeade: ‘Phony Little Creep’

He says the Fox News host “kisses my ass like a little boy meeting Batman.”
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Brian Austin Green Hopes to Have Another Kid With Megan Fox: “I Really Want a Girl”

Megan Fox, Brian Austin GreenBrian Austin Green has babies on the brain. The actor invited Dax Holt to his home Monday to film Hollywood Pipeline’s Facebook Live, where he mulled adding to his family with Megan…

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The Art of Smack Talk with Brian Scalabrine (Yahoo Sports)

The White Mamba heads to the classroom to teach a course on the fundamentals of talking trash in the NBA.



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Lacroix Taps Brian Kenny for 30th Anniversary Capsule Collection

PARIS — Christian Lacroix is celebrating its 30th anniversary with a capsule collection designed by New York-based multimedia artist Brian Kenny.
Kenny, known for creating collage-inspired banners and flags, reinterpreted some of the house’s best-known scarf designs and patterns to create original artworks used on two dozen products including T-shirts, mugs, cushions and phone covers.
Nicolas Topiol, chief executive officer of Christian Lacroix, said the celebration was designed to underline the activities of the house, which has focused on men’s wear, accessories and homewares since it went into administration in 2009.
“We feel at this point, with the recent history of the house, that we wanted to celebrate the past 30 years, but more importantly, the next 30 years,” Topiol said. “We really wanted to share the anniversary with the largest number of people possible.”
Available in limited quantities, the line will go on sale in early August at the Ron Robertson store in Santa Monica, Calif. Prices range from 12 euros for a small patch to 240 euros for a scarf.
“The U.S. has always been very important for the house of Lacroix. Obviously it’s a very French house and the roots are in couture, but at the same the U.S. press has supported Lacroix

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Brian Matthew: BBC Radio 2 broadcaster dies at 88

Radio 2 broadcaster who presented Sounds of the 60s dies at 88, his family confirms.
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Veteran broadcaster Brian Matthew dies at 88

Veteran broadcaster Brian Matthew has died aged 88, his family has said.
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Brian Robbins Exiting as AwesomenessTV CEO

Brian Robbins, co-founder and CEO of teen-skewing digital network AwesomenessTV, is leaving the company. His resignation, which Robbins announced in a memo to staffers Wednesday, comes after Comcast completed its acquisition of DreamWorks Animation, which owns a majority stake in AwesomenessTV. “The time is right for me to pass the baton and seek new challenges,”… Read more »

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Golf Carts In Early Morning At A Golf Club Newmarket Ontario Canvas Art – Brian Summers Design Pics (11 x 17)

Golf Carts In Early Morning At A Golf Club Newmarket Ontario Canvas Art – Brian Summers Design Pics (11 x 17)


Golf Carts In Early Morning At A Golf Club Newmarket Ontario was reproduced on the finest Canvas which captures all of the vivid colors and details of the original art. This museum quality Canvas Art was faithfully reproduced using ultra-precision print technology and fade-resistant archival inks on artist premium acid-free grade canvas. The overall size is 11 x 17 inches plus an additonal 1.5 inches of extra canvas on all 4 sides to allow for easy stretching and/or framing. This premium rolled Canvas Art is ready for stretcher bars or custom framing. Brand New and Rolled and ready to stretch or frameCanvas Art Title: Golf Carts In Early Morning At A Golf Club Newmarket OntarioCanvas Size: 11.00 x 17.00 inches plus an additional 1.5 inches of extra canvas on all 4 sides to allow for easy stretching and/or framingLicensor: Design PicsArtist: Brian Summers / Design Pics

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Brian Trunzo Leaves Carson Street

Brian Trunzo is leaving Carson Street.
Trunzo cofounded the New York City store in 2012 with Matt Breen, whom he met at law school. He declined to provide details on his reasons for departing or his plans.
Trunzo is leaving the brand while it’s in growth mode. The former lawyers recently relocated the men’s store to a larger space on Greene Street in SoHo and shifted its brand offering to focus more on progressive designer merchandise. They also had plans to set up shop in either Los Angeles, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., or Chicago in fall 2017.
Additionally, the founders launched a separate men’s wear line, Deveaux, earlier this year. The American-made collection, which will be in stores for fall, has been picked up by Totokaelo, United Arrows and Biotop in Japan, and Spruce, a men’s wear store in Chicago that’s set to open this year.
“Carson Street is, and will always be, a defining body of work for me. But there’s more work to do out there,” said Trunzo.

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Brian Grazer on Reviving “Arrested Development”

The show's producer faced a real challenge getting the show's huge stars back into the fold. Plus, Tony Hale teases the return of Buster Bluth!
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Jamie Chung and Brian Greenberg Say “I Do” at Halloween Wedding

Trick or "I do": Jamie Chung and Brian Greenberg swapped vows in the spookiest way possible, marrying in a Halloween wedding earlier tonight, Us Weekly has confirmed. The two exchanged vows before family and friends…


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Tracy Morgan Brings Brian Fellow Back For Hilarious ‘SNL’ Sketch

Not only did Tracy Morgan give us a “30 Rock” reunion on “Saturday Night Live” this weekend, he also brought back one of his most beloved characters: Brian Fellow

For the sketch, Fellow, “an enthusiastic young man with a sixth-grade education and an abiding love for all God’s creatures,” spoke to both a live beaver and a live camel.

As per usual, Fellow showed little interest in the actual animals on his “Safari Planet” show and tried to keep the attention on himself by repeating his signature line, “I’m Brian Fellow!” The camel did try to steal the spotlight, but Fellow wasn’t having it. 

“I can’t see, camel!” he said as he led the desert animal out of the frame. 

Brian Fellow was first introduced to the “SNL” audience back in 1999, and through the years, the sketch has included appearances by celebrities like Jason Sudeikis, Matt Damon and Sarah Michelle Gellar. 

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Dr Keller Brian Mens Leather Lace Up Wide Fit Shoes Grey

Dr Keller Brian Mens Leather Lace Up Wide Fit Shoes Grey


Dr Keller BRIAN Mens Leather Lace Up Wide Fit Shoes Grey Comfort comes in these Dr Keller shoes. They fasten with a 4 eyelet lace-up, securing the extra soft textile lining around you. The padded collar keeps you comfortable while the TPR rubber grip sole keeps you on your feet. The smooth leather upper always looks great and lets your feet breathe easily. Wide fitting means these shoes give you the room you need. These shoes look great in an office or just as casual shoes, matching most outfits. Upper: Leather Lining: Textile Sole: TPR Rubber Padded Collar Leather Upper Wide Fit 4 Eyelet Lace-Up Approx Weight: 1000g/Pair Colours Available: Black, Brown, Taupe, Grey

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Megan Fox and Brian Austin Green Reportedly Split After 11 Years Together

The summer of celebrity splits continues: Megan Fox and Brian Austin Green have reportedly separated. According to Us Weekly, the two split six months ago after five years of marriage. "Things have been rocky," a…


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Brian Regan: Standing Up DVD

Brian Regan: Standing Up DVD


Straight off a coast-to-coast tour and into your living room, this Brian Regan DVD concert film captures the comic at his best. Butterflies, show horses, and greeting cards are no match when this master of standup grabs the microphone. His comedy-big enough for everyone, sharp enough for you-makes him one of the hottest acts in standup today. The DVD features the complete Brian Regan Comedy Central special along with an encore performance not shown in the original Comedy Central broadcast and Brian’s Comedy Central Presents half hour special as a bonus. Region 1 encoded.Standing Up includes the following routines:Driving: Show Horses; California Driver’s Handbook; Pinky Thank YouLanguage Stuff: Van in Miami; Bilingual; Friend Speaks ItalianFlying: Flight Delayed; Tower; Computers; Baggage ClaimGreeting Cards: Too Subdivided; Blank Inside; Encouragement; Just Because; New Baby; Birthday HumorousKids: Something Appropriate; Dora the Explorer; Baby Books; Animal Noises; Butterfly Pavilion; Balloon; DinosaurTV Shows: Nova; Albert Einstein; Antiques Road Show; Golf on TVPolitics: Voiceovers; Tazer Seven Year Olds; Not Taking Questions; Answer That by Asking This; Billboards; Kennedy’s; FundraisersNews: Arab Americans; News Anchor You Can Trust; News Team That Cares; Brian Regan Spy DVD ExtrasComedy Central Presents… Brian ReganFood LabelsServing SizesLay off DairyCranberriesPop TartsYogaHealth ClubsStrong Man ShowsFood CombinationsPeanut Butter and JellyChef BoyardeePizza/PieIHOPEye Exam
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Jimi Hendrix: Made in England By Brian Southall (Paperback)

Jimi Hendrix: Made in England By Brian Southall (Paperback)


Overview Jimi Hendrix cut a mesmerising figure striding through the grey London streets in late 1966 with his long hair and extraordinary clothes. This book traces the story in detail from him leaving New York in 1966 to arriving back home for the Monterey Pop Festival in 1967. The book offers a unique insight into the Hendrix story by talking with those who knew him best – many of whom have never gone on record before. Brian Southall’s other books include the Official History of Abbey Road Studios, Simply Red: The Official Story, and Beatles Memorabilia with Julian Lennon. Product details Isbn-13: 9781905959419, 978-1905959419 Author: Brian Southall Publisher: Ovolo Books Limited Publication date: 2012-06-01 About Wordery Wordery is one of the UK’s largest online booksellers. With millions of satisfied customers who enjoy low prices on a huge range of books, we offer a reliable and trusted service and consistently receive excellent feedback. We offer a huge range of over 8 million books; bestsellers, children’s books, cheap paperbacks, baby books, special edition hardbacks and textbooks. All our books are dispatched from the UK. Wordery offers Free Delivery on all UK orders, and competitively priced international delivery. #HappyReading

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Biggest All-Star snubs: Brian Dozier, Clayton Kershaw, Joey Votto

Biggest All-Star snubs: Brian Dozier, Clayton Kershaw, Joey Votto
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GT/Live with Fallout 4 Voice Actor Brian T. Delaney

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We hear from the voice of the male player character in Fallout 4 about what it’s like to introduce the role to the series, have him play a scene from the original Fallout, and the couch loses faith in J-Stars.
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Brian Williams Apologizes

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Great Conversations: Brian Wilson

Singer/songwriter Brian Wilson, founder of The Beach Boys.

The release of the new biographical drama “Love & Mercy” got me thinking back a bit. During my time at Venice Magazine I was lucky enough to meet and interview most of my heroes from the world of film. Fortune smiled on me further when a few musical idols were thrown into the mix, as well (see previously-posted chats with Lou Reed, Quincy Jones and Robbie Robertson). When I learned in October of 2002 that I was going to interview legendary Beach Boys frontman Brian Wilson, I was elated. I had gotten to literally stand next to Wilson nearly a decade earlier, at the 1995 Sundance Film Festival, while he gave a private recital, just Wilson and a white Steinway, for a small gathering of people (including Robert Redford, who stood at my right elbow) in a Park City tavern, celebrating the premiere of Don Was’ documentary “Brian Wilson: I Just Wasn’t Made for These Times,” which took a candid look at Wilson’s tumultuous life. It’s one of those memories I know will flash before me during my final moments, if that cliché turns out to be true (and let’s face it, most of them do).

Wilson’s wife led me into the music room of their home in hills above Bel-Air, a lovely, but unpretentious place. The music room was equally elegant in its simplicity, just a baby grand in one corner and a couple chairs flanking a couch. Brian Wilson struck me then as he had in 1995: an intensely shy, private man, who was more comfortable behind a keyboard than interacting one-on-one with a stranger. Once he was in the safe zone of his music, however, his mood became lighter, and his personal style took on a sweet, almost child-like nature. A gentle soul, coupled with the heart and mind of a musical genius. Good vibrations, indeed.

BRIAN WILSON:
GOOD VIBRATIONS

Brian Wilson is America’s rock and roll wunderkind. Often referred to as the Mozart of pop, the Orson Welles of rock, the George Gershwin of his generation, Brian Douglas Wilson was born June 20, 1942 in Inglewood, California, the eldest of three boys. At the tender age of 20, the musical prodigy founded the legendary group The Beach Boys, comprised of himself, brothers Dennis Wilson and Carl Wilson, cousin Mike Love and family friend Al Jardine. The Beach Boys went on to become of the legendary groups of the 1960s, with their all-American songs about girls, surfing, and cars. Unlike their contemporaries, like Jan and Dan and other Southern California “beach bands,” Brian Wilson’s songwriting grew more complex with the passing years (In My Room, a major hit for the Boys in 1964, was years ahead of its time, as was Good Vibrations, the first pop song to utilize the obscure instrument known as the Theremin), reaching its zenith in 1966 with the now-legendary Pet Sounds album. Credited by the Beatles as the album that inspired them to conceive and record Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Heart’s Club Band, Pet Sounds fused experimental music, complex sound mixing and engineering techniques influenced by the “wall of sound” designs of legendary producer Phil Spector, and some of the most memorable songs in the history of pop music: Wouldn’t it be Nice, Sloop John B, and God Only Knows, among them.

While Wilson soared professionally, his personal life was like something out of Dante’s Inferno. Described in detail in Wilson’s harrowing 1991 autobiography Wouldn’t it be Nice, his father Murry, himself a composer, musician, and longtime manager of The Beach Boys, was abusive to his wife and three sons to an almost psychotic extent, a volatility that lasted until his death in 1973. Brian Wilson started doing drugs in the ’60s, along with most of his contemporaries, but indulges so heavily in narcotics, drink and food, that by the time the mid-’70s rolled around, his weight had ballooned to over 300 pounds, and he’d become a virtual recluse, rarely leaving his house. The drug abuse, mental illness, and his general erratic behavior caused him to be fired by the Beach Boys, divorced by his first wife, and become virtually persona non grata in the music world he had helped shape.

Following intensive therapy in the late ’70s and early ’80s, Brian Wilson got sober, shed the excess weight, and went back into the studio, recording a series of critically-lauded albums. Wilson’s comeback was documented in Don Was’ film I Just Wasn’t Made for These Times, a hit at the 1995 Sundance Film Festival. To prove that the acorn never falls far from the tree, daughters Carnie and Wendy Wilson became best-selling pop artists themselves, teaming with fellow rock and roll offspring Chynna Phillips, daughter of Mamas and the Papas’ John and Michelle Phillips, forming the band Wilson-Phillips in the 1990s.

Although still not on speaking terms with the surviving Beach Boys (Dennis drowned in 1983 after years of drug and alcohol abuse; Carl succumbed to lung cancer in 1998), Brian Wilson is a major force again in the music world, having released the best-selling CD Pet Sounds Live earlier this year. Recorded during four sold-out performances in London, the disc features Wilson and his band performing the entire, legendary album from start to finish, sounding every bit as fresh as it did 36 years ago. Currently at work on a new album entitled Proud Mary, Brian Wilson sat down with Venice Editor Alex Simon to discuss his extraordinary life as one of rock and roll’s greatest survivors.

Tell us how you got the idea to perform the entire Pet Sounds album live.

Brian Wilson: Well, my wife, my manager and I were throwing ideas around one day, and it was just one of those off-the-cuff remarks that made sense. You know, “What if we did this…” And that was it. So we did four shows in London and we took the best of the four shows and made the album out of it.

Cover of the Pet Sounds Live CD.

Let’s go back to 1966 and talk about how Pet Sounds evolved.

Tony Asher, who was my collaborator, and I just sat the piano and we wrote spontaneously together. It was a fantastic process that took over a year, but was worth every minute of it. One of the great creative times of my life.

Rock music’s enfant terrible, Phil Spector, circa early 1960s.

It was very advanced in terms of how you mixed the sound and engineered the entire record. Who influenced your style?

One man: Phil Spector. I learned pretty much everything I know from listening to his stuff. He was a genius with rock and roll. I learned how to combine instruments to make a third sound, and also the use of echo, which was very important.

Pet Sounds was influenced by, and influential to, the Beatles.

Yeah, it was sort of my answer to Rubber Soul and their response to Pet Sounds was Sgt. Pepper. They really wanted to top us, and they did. It’s just the way it works; it goes two ways. But Paul McCartney, who’s a good friend of mine, says God Only Knows remains his favorite song to this day.

Wilson with longtime pal Sir Paul McCartney.

Tell us about Paul.

He’s just the greatest, one of my all-time favorite people and musicians. He’s a very open guy, very cool guy. Very real.

Do you like to write during a particular time of day?

Not really. I can write any time of day, although sometimes the night is more fun. I’m not sure why. (laughs)

Reading your book, it struck me that so many creative people have had incredibly dysfunctional childhoods. Do you see a connection between creativity and dysfunction?

Not really, no. I think that creative people are going to be creative, no matter what. I think how you’re raised can affect how that creativity comes out, but in the end, we all are who we are.

Wilson in the studio during the Pet Sounds sessions, 1965-66.

But if you had grown up in a “normal” family, do you think you would have become a musician?

(pause) Probably not. Who knows? It’s so hard to say. My dad put the fire of hell under my ass to be a musician. But I was definitely born to sing, to be an artist. I mean, from the time I was a little kid, I was banging away on that piano we had in the living room. That was the piano that I wrote Surfer Girl and Be True to Your School on. That was the greatest piano I ever played.

Do you fell like you’ve made peace with your father, finally?

I’m at peace with my dad, yeah. I can’t get him back, so I just let him go. I’m sorry I never spoke to my mom about him, now that she’s gone. My mom and I were never that close, and I feel kind of guilty about that. Once the Beach Boys took off, I just never talked to her that much, never called her that much. I regret that now.

The Beach Boys, circa 1964. L to R: Carl Wilson, Dennis Wilson, Mike Love, Al Jardine and Brian Wilson.

Do you and any of the surviving Beach Boys still talk?

No we don’t, unfortunately.

While I was watching I Just Wasn’t Made for These Times, the parts where Carl spoke about you led one to believe that you guys had reconciled.

We were just starting to get close again, and then he was diagnosed with cancer. Then (snaps his fingers) he was gone.

Cover for the original Pet Sounds LP, 1966.

Did you feel that after Pet Sounds came out and took the world by storm that you were almost competing with yourself?

I wanted to prove that I could write really great music, not just surfing songs, and not just rock. I just wanted to get a good pop album together.

I thought some of your most interesting stuff came after Pet Sounds, even though it wasn’t as well-received.

Yeah: Smile, Friends, Wild Honey. We made some really cool albums. But it’s true, they never got as big as Pet Sounds did. It was frustrating, because I thought those records, and a lot of my solo stuff, contains some of my best work, but it’s like so many people just wanted me to write about cars and girls, and after a certain point, you’re just now there anymore, you know? (laughs) I mean, I wasn’t there anymore since Pet Sounds, and that was 1966!

Since you’ve conquered your demons, and have had a very healthy and productive last 20 years, how has that changed your work as an artist?

I think I’m more aware of my singing now. I used to just sort of sing and not think about it. Now, I try to be more cautious about what I sing, and what I write, because lyrical content can be dangerous, if you’re not careful. If you write the wrong kind of song, you can set off a chain reaction. So I try to be very aware of my lyrics, as well.

When you write is it for yourself, your audience, or both?

Both, I think. And my new collaborator Steve Glennich is a total genius. We’ve written five songs together in the last half month. It’s unbelievable what’s been going on between him and me, just great creatively.

There’s a great story in your book about an encounter you had with Elvis Presley.

Yeah, around 1969 we were recording in the same place as Elvis, and I asked him if he’d come across the way to our studio. He shook my hand and goes “I’ve heard a lot about you. How you doin’, Duke?” He called me “Duke,” don’t ask me why. (laughs) So I figured okay, Elvis is like me, a joker, so I’m going to play a little joke on him. I knew he was a black belt, so I faked a karate chop and a kick at him. He blocked them both easily and I started cracking up, to show him I was kidding, but he didn’t think it was funny and said “Hey Duke, don’t do that.” I said “Hey man, I’m just kidding around.” So we talked about music for a few minutes, about “Good Vibrations,” and then the conversation sort of died down, so, to liven things up, I threw another karate chop at him. He backed up in his chair, says “I’m a little worried about you, Duke,” and then signaled to his boys that they were leaving. I never saw him again. I regret that. He was quite an artist.

It’s amazing when you look at the casualty list of all the musicians from the ’60s. You’re one of the last giants still standing. How does that feel?

Well, it’s good for my ego, I guess. It makes me feel good, feel proud. It’s inspired me a lot in my work. Most of all it’s made me realize that I still have things to accomplish before my time is up. That’s what it’s all about: savoring every moment.

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Articles on Golf in Wales, Including: Ian Woosnam, Dai Rees, Stephen Dodd, Bradley Dredge, Phillip Price, Mark Mouland, David Park (Golfer), David Llewellyn (Golfer), Philip Parkin, Brian Huggett, Becky Morgan, Becky Brewerton

Articles on Golf in Wales, Including: Ian Woosnam, Dai Rees, Stephen Dodd, Bradley Dredge, Phillip Price, Mark Mouland, David Park (Golfer), David Llewellyn (Golfer), Philip Parkin, Brian Huggett, Becky Morgan, Becky Brewerton


Used – Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Hephaestus Books represents a new publishing paradigm, allowing disparate content sources to be curated into cohesive, relevant, and informative books. To date, this content has been curated from Wikipedia articles and images under Creative Commons licensing, although as Hephaestus Books continues to increase in scope and dimension, more licensed and public domai

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Andy Cohen Jokes That Ryan Seacrest Had Former ‘American Idol’ Co-Host Brian Dunkleman Killed

On Thursday night’s episode of “Watch What Happens Live,” host Andy Cohen was trying to get Kelly Clarkson to Plead The Fifth when he joked:

“Kelly easily withstood the pressure-cooker that was ‘American Idol,’ before Ryan Seacrest had co-host Brian Dunkleman killed.”

Co-host? Dunkleman? We had to access the parts of our brains reserved for useless pop culture knowledge to vaguely recall that, oh yeah, there was another guy who held a microphone and used to stand on stage next to Seacrest during Season 1 of “American Idol.”

ryan seacrest brian dunkleman

That guy was Brian Dunkleman. He is alive and “still doing stuff,” as BuzzFeed put it last year.

Talk about a blast from the past!
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Rosie O’Donnell Takes on Brian Williams at the Athena Film Festival

The irrepressible Rosie O’Donnell could not help herself. Coaxed to do stand up on the not funny subject of her heart attack by HBO’s Sheila Nevins, the television star created a routine that is more than the heartfelt in its title, “Rosie O’Donnell: A Heartfelt Standup,” it’s a PSA for women, a wake-up call to the astonishing fact that the leading killer of women is not breast or ovarian cancer, but heart disease. After a special screening at the Athena Film Festival, a panel of doctors weighed in on heart health for women offering tips for prevention. O’Donnell created a mantra for detection, HEPPP: Hot, exhausted, pain, pale, puke, which she made into an infectious ditty. When someone in the audience told her own heart story, O’Donnell strained to find a place for H, an added symptom of heartburn.

Rosie being Rosie, she could not help herself. Topical, she took swipes as Brian Williams. “Oh yeah, and I wrote and directed A League of their Own. Oops, I forgot, I only acted in that movie,” she quipped. Though she says she is leaving The View because of her health, Rosie seems in top form, casting a roving eye on the young women filmmakers in the crowd. “Ooh, did you feel something? I felt it. You may be my next wife.”

A version of this post also appears on Gossip Central.
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Megan Fox And Brian Austin Green Have Ridiculously Adorable Children

In what could possibly be the most unsurprising news ever, Megan Fox’s children are ridiculously adorable.

Lucky for us, the star’s husband, actor Brian Austin Green, recently joined Instagram, and has since been sharing snaps of the precious little ones for all the world to see.

Fox and Green, who married back in 2010, have two sons, Noah, 2, and Bodhi, born this past February.

Green’s eldest son, from a previous relationship, Kassius Lijah Marcil-Green, also got in on the family Instagram fun.

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Brian Williams Raps ‘Baby Got Back’ In Latest ‘Tonight Show’ Mashup

Oh my God, Becky. Look at this rap.

“The Tonight Show” kicked off its Orlando shows this week with the latest Brian Williams rap mashup. This time, Jimmy Fallon’s team edited clips of the “NBC Nightly News” anchor to perform Sir Mix-a-Lot’s 1992 ballad to the booty “Baby Got Back.”

Fallon has previously mashed up Williams’ clips into other hip-hop classics like “Gin and Juice,” “Straight Outta Compton,” and “Rapper’s Delight,” but we think you’ll find this one is especially epic, and we can not lie.

“The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon” airs weeknights at 11:35 p.m. ET on NBC.
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Brian Williams Raps ‘Gin And Juice’ In New ‘Tonight Show’ Mashup

Laid back!

Brian Williams returned to “The Tonight Show” on Monday, and of course Jimmy Fallon welcomed him with a signature rap video. Using the magic of editing, the “NBC Nightly News” anchor appears to perform Snoop Dogg’s 1994 hit, “Gin and Juice.”

Of course, Fallon has been doing this to Williams for years now, putting Williams into the Sugar Hill Gang’s 1979 classic “Rapper’s Delight,” N.W.A.’s “Straight Outta Compton” and even another Snoop song, “Nuthin’ But A ‘G’ Thang.”

So what’s next? Williams suggest “Rollout” by Ludacris.

We can’t wait.
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