Jonathan Anderson Named Trustee of the V&A Museum

LONDON – Jonathan Anderson, a robust supporter of art, craft and design, has been named a trustee of the Board of the Victoria & Albert Museum, alongside three others from a variety of professions.
The V&A confirmed Tuesday that Prime Minister Theresa May has named four new trustees. Anderson, Dr Genevieve Davies and Marc St John have all been appointed for four years from Feb., 2019. David Bomford has been named for four years from April.
Anderson, who hails from Northern Ireland, attended London College of Fashion and launched his own men’s wear collection in 2008 under the JW Anderson label. In 2010, he expanded into women’s wear, and in 2013 he was named the creative director of Loewe.
He has collaborated on collections and products for brands including Converse, Coca-Cola, Topshop and Uniqlo, among others. In 2016 he founded the Loewe Foundation Craft Prize, the first international award for contemporary craft, and in 2017 he curated Disobedient Bodies, an exhibition of art, drawings and sculpture at The Hepworth Wakefield in Wakefield, Yorkshire.
V&A trustees are not remunerated, and the museum said the appointments were made in accordance with the Cabinet Office’s Governance Code on Public Appointments.
The V&A specializes in art, design and performance, with

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JW Anderson Taps Julie Greve to Shoot Spring Campaign

A FRESH FACE: Jonathan Anderson has always seen his role both at JW Anderson and Loewe as a “cultural agitator” as much as designer.
A longtime champion of photography and pushing the boundaries of image-making, he launched the “Your Picture/Our Future” project last year, in a bid to shine the spotlight on the new generation of photographers.
Now he has tapped Julie Greve, one of the winners of the competition, for his latest spring 2019 campaign, which will be released this week.
The campaign, dubbed “Jagged Whispers Ashore” includes a series of black-and-white images that have a nostalgic, raw feel to them, as well as a film shot by Greve. She worked alongside Anderson, stylist Benjamin Bruno and the creative agency M/M Paris to conceptualize the images and film.
Greve, who is U.K.-based, was one of three winners of Anderson’s “Your Picture/Our Future” photography competition. She also worked on the brand’s fall 2018 campaign alongside the other two winners.
As part of the initiative, which is supported by Prince Charles’ charity The Princes Trust, Anderson was flooded with more than 1,800 submissions from young, 18- to 30-year-old imagemakers. He selected three winners and curated an exhibition in Covent Garden last May, to showcase some of

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Tracy Anderson and Lingua Franca Team on Collection

Tracy Anderson has partnered with Lingua Franca, the sustainably sourced, fair trade luxury cashmere brand, on a collaboration.
The three-piece collection reflects Anderson’s approach to fitness and healthy living, with hand-stitched embroidered sayings such as “You Are How You Move,” “Create Balance” and “Lifegiving.”
“Each sweater represents a message that I personally follow, and have instilled in my clients for years,” said Anderson, founder and creator of the Tracy Anderson Method. “I am so excited to be partnering with Lingua Franca, a socially progressive brand that I have admired since its inception, and bringing these stylish, health conscious and celebratory pieces to women everywhere.”
The sweaters, which retail for $ 380, will be available for a limited time at Tracy Anderson studio locations in New York and Los Angeles and at The colors are smoke, cream and sea foam. This is a one-time collaboration.

The “Create Balance” sweater. 

Rachelle Hruska MacPherson, founder of Lingua Franca, said a close friend of hers took her to her first Tracy Anderson class last year and she felt its effects immediately. “Since then I have been a devotee of the Tracy Anderson Method workouts, especially the live-streaming ones, which I do from home. As a busy mother of two

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Jonathan Anderson Hosts New Talent Photography Exhibition

FRESH FACES: “It is scary to do this because it is sort of like a massive administration nightmare,” said Jonathan Anderson at the launch of his photography exhibition in London on Thursday. “But I’m really proud of it.”
Anderson was referring to the myriad photos that flooded into his studio after he made an open call for young photographers to submit work as part of his spring-summer 2018 campaign.
As reported, he wanted members of the public to submit pictures in his bid to promote future image-makers, with the slogan Your picture/Our future. He received about 1,000 submissions, ranging from portraiture to landscapes to abstract images.
The end result is a show that Anderson curated at 13 Floral Street, a gallery in Covent Garden. Titled “Your picture/Our future,” it includes 200 images from 50 contributors. A winner will be named on Friday and that person will be the one to shoot Anderson’s next campaign.
During the exhibition Anderson said it was great meeting different people and listening to their stories about why they wanted to become photographers. “I always see J.W. as some sort of cultural agitator,” said Anderson. “So it fits in. I think everyone here is fantastic.”
He said the highlight “is actually

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Jonathan Anderson Named Director of Loewe’s Board of Directors

BOARD GAME: Jonathan Anderson’s role at Loewe is no longer limited to the creative side of things. The designer has been appointed director of the company’s board of directors, Bernard Kuhn, general counsel for LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton, said at the group’s annual general meeting Thursday. Sidney Toledano has been named the board’s chairman. The Madrid-based house falls under his purview in his role as executive chairman of LVMH Fashion Group.
The news comes on the heels of a wide-ranging reshuffle at the group which, in November, appointed Pietro Beccari as chief executive officer of Christian Dior Couture, succeeding Toledano.
Anderson joined the Spanish leather goods firm in 2013, bringing a strong fashion injection to the house, with former Céline executive Pascale Lepoivre coming on board as ceo in September 2016.
His runway debut at Loewe, a brand that dates back to 1846, came one year after LVMH took a 46 percent stake in his London-based signature label J.W. Anderson.

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Jonathan Anderson Shows Second Uniqlo Collection in Tokyo

TOKYO—Jonathan Anderson made a quick trip to the Japanese capital to launch the second season of his collaboration with Uniqlo at a press event Tuesday. The line hits stores around the world as well as Uniqlo’s e-commerce site on April 20.
Anderson spoke about his love of Tokyo and Japanese design at an event on the 52nd floor of the Andaz hotel.
“Every time I come here I end up shopping way too much, spending all my money,” he said with a laugh. “Since I was very young I’ve always been obsessed with Japanese craft, this idea that you can build this legacy which you pass on generation to generation, which I think is quite similar in British culture.”
The Brighton Beach-inspired spring offering of Anderson’s collection with Uniqlo is made up of basics with a twist, like striped or solid t-shirts with uneven hems, ruffle collar shirts, and chino shorts. The designer, who said he wears Uniqlo every day, said he has enjoyed working with the Japanese company—he described the experience as “methodical”—and that he has been impressed by the quality it is able to deliver at low prices.
“I’ve done collaborations before, but the difference with Uniqlo is that they make the

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Jonathan Anderson Cohosts Converse Dinner at the Hotel Martel

BIG DESIGNS: Jonathan Anderson likes to make his shows cultural experiences, and to celebrate the launch of his second collaboration with Converse, he stayed consistent, cohosting an intimate Saturday-night gathering at the Hotel Martel. Designed by Robert Mallet-Stevens, the gallery apartment belongs to antique dealer Éric Touchaleaume.
Guests including Venetia Scott, Ecce Homo, Camille Bidault-Waddington, Bryan Boy and Pigalle’s Stéphane Ashpool mingled among ancient objects as well as furniture by designers including Jean Prouvé, Charlotte Perriand and Pierre Jeanneret.
“I wanted something that felt like home as I don’t have a home here, something domesticated somehow, with these Roman and Egyptian artifacts, a contradiction to what the collection is about,” said Anderson, adding of the footwear: “I love Converse, I’ve worn them for so long, and it’s quite a vanity thing to be able to make your own. Plus they make you feel really young.”
Visiting the rooms, Michael Amzalag, one half of Paris design and art direction agency M/M Paris, was having a flashback. “It’s funny, it reminds me of being in art school. We used to have to come and look at the building as part of our studies so it’s great to be inside it,” he said.
In terms of projects,

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Mulder, Scully and the Blobfish? All About The X-Files Prop Gillian Anderson Can’t Get Enough Of

The X-FilesThe X-Files is poised to present another memorable episode with “Rm9sbG93ZXJz” with an equally memorable guest star: the blobfish.
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J.W. Anderson Asks Public to Create Spring/Summer 2018 Brand Campaign

ME, TOO: Jonathan Anderson is taking a collaborative approach to his spring/summer 2018 ad campaign, asking members of the public to submit pictures so that he can promote future imagery – and image-makers – with the slogan Your picture/Our future.
“By asking for submissions in this way, it really feels like the right way
 to find new imagery. We have taken a chance on image-makers in the past, and we decided to do it in an even bigger way now,” the designer said, adding that he wants to help emerging talent along.
“I felt as if we were given a chance. We were all young, new and coming through together, particularly when we launched our campaigns. It felt right to give somebody else that opportunity. Fundamentally, it is about talent giving a chance to talent —this is something I really believe in.”
He said the aim is to “galvanize a new generation of image-makers—aged 18-30—and to help one of them develop a distinct voice in the forthcoming campaign.”
Anderson, the label’s founder and creative director, is working with Benjamin Bruno, the brand’s creative consultant and M/M (Paris), who usually work with Anderson on his campaigns.
Anderson also plans to curate the submissions for a show

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Jonathan Anderson Joins Forces Again With Alasdair McLellan

TAKE TWO: Jonathan Anderson packed photographer Alasdair McLellan off to Northern Ireland for their second collaboration on the designer’s Workshops line, a series of monthly collaborations between Anderson and a line-up of fellow creatives that he calls “kindred spirits,” the fruits of which are available at a retail space next to the Ace Hotel in Shoreditch, London.
“I love doing [these collaborations] because it’s my micro-project and more about accessibility and the idea of trying to bring a newness of the time in a way that is actually personal to me,” Anderson told WWD. “This shop is an experiment for me, it was always meant to be, we are now embarking on a new year of working with different ceramist, poets, artists, photographers and archives.”
Within this McLellan collaboration are items including T-shirts, key rings, mugs, stickers, puzzles, badges and posters featuring exclusive photographs by him of models and Northern Irish landscapes.

J.W. Anderson x Alasdair McLellan 
Courtesy Photo

“Alasdair went to Northern Ireland, where I come from, and he shot all the different landmarks that I knew as a kid. The Mourne Mountains, the Giant’s Causeway, the Falls Road…” said Anderson, adding that this was far from McLellan’s first foray into Ireland.
“Alasdair has always

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J.W. Anderson Nixes London Men’s Show to Pursue Coed Model

HIS AND HERS: The coed juggernaut keeps gathering steam.
One of London’s most anticipated men’s shows, J.W. Anderson, will vacate that calendar from January and shift to a coed display timed with the British capital’s fashion week for women in February.
The fall 2018 collections are to be paraded jointly on Feb. 17, and the London-based brand will stage two shows a year and not four.
In the past month alone, Balenciaga and Salvatore Ferragamo are among brands shifting to a combined women’s and men’s format from next season.
Etro, Dsquared2, Calvin Klein, Burberry, Kenzo, Moschino, Vivienne Westwood, Tom Ford and Cédric Charlier are among others to have already jumped on the bandwagon.
Generally, having one display instead of two per season allows brands to reduce costs, while presenting a cohesive fashion message that works for many labels in an increasingly gender-blurry world — and one increasingly thin on men’s fashion publications.
Prized for his fast-paced shows and daring designs, Anderson was recently honored by the British Fashion Council as British Designer of the Year for Women’s Wear for his J.W. Anderson collection and Accessories Designer of the Year for Loewe during a gala event at Royal Albert Hall.

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Take Two: Uniqlo Planning Second J.W. Anderson Collaboration in Spring

SECOND TIME AROUND: Uniqlo and J.W. Anderson are working on a second capsule collection, for spring 2018, in the wake of a successful fall launch, the Japanese fast fashion giant confirmed on Tuesday.
Uniqlo said it had seen a “positive response worldwide” for the fall 2017 line. The new collection will include items for men and women and will be available at all Uniqlo stores worldwide and through the retailer’s website.

The campaign for the first Uniqlo x J.W. Anderson collaboration. 

Anderson said the collaboration was “super-exciting” for him. “I am proud of it, and I think the pieces are incredibly well made. The line was also good bridge between the ideal of British classicism and my own brand,” he said.
Looking ahead, he said the spring collection “is about items that interlink with each other. It’s about layering this time. The idea is to mix and match things together.”
SEE ALSO: Every Piece from J.W. Anderson X Uniqlo First Collaboration >>
The overall collaboration was developed around the themes of practical, everyday British classics with a signature J.W. Anderson twist.
The 33-piece fall collection for Uniqlo’s LifeWear launched in September with pieces that include a duffle coat, an oversized striped turtleneck with ties around the wrists,

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Anderson Cooper Confirms He’s Still Friends With Kathy Griffin After Donald Trump Scandal: “I Hope She Bounces Back”

Kathy Griffin, Anderson Cooper, New Years EveAnderson Cooper and Kathy Griffin may have had their differences, but they are still pals.
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EXCLUSIVE: Jonathan Anderson Takes a Tartan Turn for First Uniqlo Collection

LONDON — Jonathan Anderson was thinking “universal and quirky,” for the first J.W. Anderson collaboration with Uniqlo, a mash-up of urban, collegiate and military-inspired looks and basics in oversized proportions, tartan and stripes.
The 33-piece collection for Uniqlo’s LifeWear, which was first revealed in March, will launch on September 19 in the U.K., followed by other markets. The collection is for men and women with pieces including a duffle coat, an oversized striped turtleneck with ties around the wrists, a crewneck sweater with an abstract fish floating across the front, a tartan down jacket and a matching padded tote.

A visual from the J.W. Anderson x Uniqlo campaign 
Courtesy Photo

SEE ALSO: Uniqlo Enlists Jonathan Anderson to Bring a British Accent to Life Wear >>
“The point of doing this collaboration was that I believe in democracy in fashion,” said Anderson. “What I hope will be achieved is that any age demographic can pick up and find something within the collection to relate to. Doing something with Uniqlo means you come up with a wardrobe which is universal and quirky.”

Jonathan Anderson 
Courtesy Photo

Anderson also responded wholeheartedly to the Japanese idea of “reducing something to its essence. It can be culturally, textile, or silhouette-driven, but it’s about the

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8 Real Locations Worthy of a Wes Anderson Movie

The Accidental Wes Anderson Subreddit is your next obsession.

Lifestyle – Esquire


J.W. Anderson Men’s Spring 2018

Is Jonathan Anderson gunning to become a household name? He’s got a collaboration with Uniqlo this fall, and he dedicated his coveted guest slot at Pitti Uomo to a collection hinged on his simple, personal style — along with the right doses of whimsy and quirk that his brand represents.
Given the show’s romantic setting, in the gardens of the La Pietra villa in the hilltops of Florence — scented with lemon trees, and accompanied by a soundtrack of chirping cicadas — the fantasy-prone designer could have gone all out. Instead he went — dare we say it? — a tad commercial, albeit with his childish touches and playfulness intact.
In the run-up to the show, the London-based designer called his spring effort “the first collection that is a reflection of me, as a personal fantasy of what I would actually wear.”
Among the highlights in the denim-heavy collection were baggy jeans with origami folds, cool updates on the classic perfecto jacket, Pop Art-tinged patchwork sweatshirts and great Aran sweaters with nautical motifs that nodded to the designer’s Northern Irish roots.
Save for a couple of crafty oversize T-shirts and pants, the collection centered on updated men’s wear staples: the biker jacket, bomber, jeans

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Pamela Anderson Looks So Pretty In Pale Pink

No one is safe from the seductive, aesthetically pleasing millennial pink phenomenon. Not even Pamela Anderson.

The 49-year-old attended a gala in Northampton, England Wednesday wearing a perfectly pale pink gown and a tousled updo.  

The front of the gown can’t be seen plainly in any of the photos. Perhaps that’s because, as any millennial will tell you, the key to getting the most likes on a photo is highlighting the best part of your look.

In Anderson’s case, that is undoubtedly this adorable, ruffled trim. 

She appears to have paired the dress with pink earrings, matching the floral centerpieces and rounding out her delightfully on-trend look. 

So pretty, Pammy.

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Anderson Cooper Sorry for ‘Crude’ Remark to Trump Supporter

CNN’s Anderson Cooper is “genuinely sorry” for an off-color remark he made during a Friday interview with Jeffrey Lord. Lord, a Trump supporter and frequent CNN contributor, was defending President Trump to Cooper amid reports that he called former F.B.I. chief James Comey a “nut job” when the CNN anchor interrupted him. “If he took… Read more »



We Barely Recognize Pamela Anderson With Her Fresh-Faced New Look

At this point, we’re used to Pamela Anderson baring it all. Just not when it comes to her face.

That’s apparently changing, though. The 49-year-old attended a gala in Paris on Jan. 27, looking absolutely fresh-faced and stunning in light, minimal makeup and soft hair pulled back from her face. 

Anderson’s face wasn’t the only one worth noting: She wore a strapless gown with a full skirt that was adorned with a bevy of interesting faces, too. 

The look is a stark departure from her typical heavier makeup, as shown in this photo taken a year ago in February 2016.

Keep doing what you’re doing, Pam. 

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Pamela Anderson Shares Stunning Nude Photo to Announce She’s Cured of Hep C

Celebrating in true Pamela style.

Lifestyle – Esquire


Oxford Progressive English Readers: Starter Level: The Emperor’s New Clothes and Other Stories by Hans Christian Anderson By Janice Tibbetts (Paperback)

Oxford Progressive English Readers: Starter Level: The Emperor’s New Clothes and Other Stories by Hans Christian Anderson By Janice Tibbetts (Paperback)

Overview An emperor loves clothes. Two men sell him a suit. But only clever people can see it. What do you think it looks like? A brave tin soldier falls in love. Will he be happy? A duckling thinks he is ugly. Then one day something happens to him. What could that be? An emperor gets a new toy. He forgets the bird that sings to him. What happens next? A soldier finds a magic tinderbox. It brings him anything he wants. What will he wish for? A prince wants to marry. But his bride must be a real princess. The Queen has an interesting way to find one. What does she do? Read these favourite fairy tales by Hans Christian Anderson to find the answers. Product details Isbn-13: 9780195971491, 978-0195971491 Author: Janice Tibbetts Publisher: Oxford University Press Publication date: 2005-11-03 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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The Tryals And Condemnation Of {lionel Anderson, Alias Munson, William Russel, Alias Napper, Charles Parris, Alias Parry, Henry St

The Tryals And Condemnation Of {lionel Anderson, Alias Munson, William Russel, Alias Napper, Charles Parris, Alias Parry, Henry St

Full Title:The Tryals and Condemnation of {Lionel Anderson, Alias Munson, William Russel, Alias Napper, Charles Parris, Alias Parry, Henry Starkey, James Corker, and William Marshal, for High Treason as Romish Priests, upon The Statute of 27. Eliz. Cap. 2. TogetherDescription: The Making of the Modern Law: Trials, 1600-1926 collection provides descriptions of the major trials from over 300 years, with official trial documents, unofficially published accounts of the trials, briefs and arguments and more. Readers can delve into sensational trials as well as those precedent-setting trials associated with key constitutional and historical issues and discover, including the Amistad Slavery case, the Dred Scott case and Scopes monkey trial.Trials provides unfiltered narrative into the lives of the trial participants as well as everyday people, providing an unparalleled source for the historical study of sex, gender, class, marriage and divorce.++++The below data was compiled from various identification fields in the bibliographic record of this title. This data is provided as an additional tool in helping to insure edition identification:++++<docketNumber><fileDate><jurisdiction><secondaryDoctype>Monograph<edition><termDate><sourceLibrary>New York City Bar<imprintFull>London: Printed for Thomas Collins and John Starkey Book-Sellers in Fleet-Street Near Temple-Bar, 1680
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Here’s What Pamela Anderson Wore to Become a Countess

Care for some clarification on that statement? Pamela Anderson has just been named Countess of Giglio, an area in Montenegro, in gratitude for her conservation work. For the official ceremony, shown on her Instagram and involving an official piece of paper and some sword-tapping, Anderson wore a long wrapdress that (with a few small modifications) wouldn’t look totally out of place on Kate Middleton or Spain’s ultra-chic Queen Letizia. For shoes, she wore black platforms with a thick heel.

Santa Margherita, Italy Countessa de' Gigli

A photo posted by The Pamela Anderson Foundation (@pamelaanderson) on

Last fall, Anderson was awarded “the Dame of Grand Cross of the most prestigious knighthood title of Constantine Order of Saint George,” an honor given to her by Montenegro’s Prince Stefan (a self-declared royal of sorts, who says he’s the descendent of the former ruling family). The official ceremony to accept the official title—the Imperial Countess of Giglio—happened this weekend, and per a letter posted to her foundation’s website, she now seems permitted to sign documents as “Lady Pamela Anderson.” Her sons Brandon and Dylan were also knighted in appreciation for the work they do fighting animal abuse and climate change.

While the honorific comes from Montenegro, the ceremony took place in Italy.

More Royal Style:
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Kate Middleton Is Not the Most Impressive Royal Outfit Re-Wearer
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The X-Files’ Gillian Anderson is Back on the Red Carpet—and She Looks Better Than Ever

Gillian Anderson—the woman perhaps best-known to American audiences as Dana Scully on The X-Files—has been spending a lot of time winning on the red carpet lately.

For most of us here on this side of the pond, Anderson’s name more or less faded from pop consciousness when the paranormal series ended in 2002—but the actress has recently returned to our screens in Hannibal and her acclaimed BBC show The Fall. (If you’ve heard of the latter, it’s likely because of her hunky costar: Christian Grey himself, Jamie Dornan.)


Just in case you don’t recognize Anderson from her X-Files days, don’t worry, it’s not just you. As Dana Scully, she had reddish hair, wore boxy suits, and was overall pretty ’90s-ized. Over the past decade, she’s been nominated for BAFTA and Olivier awards, hosted Masterpiece Theatre, and morphed into a 21st century swan—like when she turned up in a sharply tailored, deep navy dress at a New York screening in 2014.


Other recent slam-dunk looks? Anderson’s Nicholas Oakwell gown at the London Evening Standard Theatre Awards last fall:


And this vintage Balmain couture at the BAFTAs last year:


Before the BAFTAs, Anderson attended a celebratory dinner in a black dress with a striking plunge neckline. The dramatic look was perfect for showing off a matched set of emeralds.


Are you a Gillian Anderson fan? Which of her recent looks is your favorite?

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Anderson Nursing Center Receive Tribute & Healthcare Help By Charles Myrick Of ACRX

ACRX Recognition Gallery: American Consultants Rx -As millions of Americans strive to deal with the economic downturn,loss of jobs,foreclosures,high cost of gas,and the rising cost of prescription drug cost. Charles Myrick ,the President of American Consultants Rx, announced the re-release of the American Consultants Rx community service project which consist of millions of free discount prescription cards being donated to thousands of not for profits,hospitals,schools,churches,etc. in an effort to assist the uninsured,under insured,and seniors deal with the high cost of prescription drugs.

The American Consultants Rx discount prescription cards are to be given free to anyone in need of help curbing the high cost of prescription drugs.

Due to the rising costs, unstable economics, and the mounting cost of prescriptions, American Consultants Rx Inc. (ACRX) a.k.a (ACIRX) an Atlanta based company was born in 2004. The ACRX discount prescription card program was created and over 25 million discount prescription cards were donated to over 18k organizations across the country to be distributed to those in need of prescription assistance free of charge since 2004.

The ACRX cards will offer discounts of name brand drugs of up to 40% off and up to 60% off of generic drugs. They also possess no eligibility requirements, no forms to fill out, or expiration date as well .One card will take care of a whole family. Also note that the ACRX cards will come to your organization already pre-activated .The cards are good at over 50k stores from Walgreen, Wal mart, Eckerd”s, Kmart, Kroger, Publix, and many more. Any one can use these cards but ACRX is focusing on those who are uninsured, underinsured, or on Medicare. The ACRX cards are now in Spanish as well.

American Consultants Rx made arrangements online for the ACRX card to be available at where it can also be downloaded. This arrangement has been made to allow organizations an avenue to continue assisting their clients in the community until they receive their orders of the ACRX cards. ACRX made it possible for cards to be requested from online for individuals and organizations free of charge. Request for the ACRX cards can also be made by mailing a request to : ACRX, P.O.Box 161336,Atlanta,GA 30321, faxing a written request to 404-305-9539,or calling the office at 404-767-1072. Please include name (if organization please include organization and contact name),mailing address,designate Spanish or English,amount of cards requested,and telephone number.

American Consultants Rx is working diligently to assist as many people and organizations as possible. It should be noted that while many other organizations and companies place a cost on their money saving cards, American Consultants Rx does not believe a cost should be applied, just to assist our fellow Americans. American Consultants Rx states that it will continue to strive to assist those in need.

Pro Step Shoes Anderson Men’s White Nursing Shoes 8000004

Pro Step Shoes Anderson Men’s White Nursing Shoes 8000004

All you want is a little sympathy. No one seems to understand the suffering your tired feet endure. Nurse Mates understands. In fact, they have the shoes to prove it. Nurse Mates 8000004 Men’s Anderson Pro Step Shoes deliver all the support your sore feet need to thrive on the work floor.The dual-density footbed delivers heel-to-toe comfort with cushioning that cradles your feet in all the right spots. Elastic goring inserts and Strobel construction provide a flexible fit. The stain-resistant upper features handsome white Full Grain leather, which provides abrasion-resistant strength. The anti-friction liner helps prevent blisters while the 1 1/2 inch heel height and Aerogrip slip-resistant outsole help you rise above your work terrain.Support has never felt so good. The 8000004 Pro Step Anderson Men’s Shoes are the perfect fit for a hectic day.Sizes Manufactured: Medium 8 – 12
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Price: $ 70.00

If Wes Anderson Directed An X-Men Movie, It Might Look Like This

Freelance videographer Patrick Thrillems reimagined the X-Men through the lens of Wes Anderson, and the result is totally pitch-perfect.

In this parody video, watch what could happen if Anderson was ever asked to direct the X-Men.

You may never see the Marvel mutants the same way again.

Thrillems’ video has been watched more than half a million times on YouTube so far. (Watch it on Vimeo if you live outside the U.S.)
Comedy – The Huffington Post
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Inherent Vice Ultimate ’70s Trailer (2014) – Paul Thomas Anderson Movie HD

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Inherent Vice Ultimate ’70s Trailer (2014) – Paul Thomas Anderson Movie HD

In 1970, drug-fueled Los Angeles detective Larry “Doc” Sportello investigates the disappearance of a former girlfriend.

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Paul Thomas Anderson Assures You, ‘Inherent Vice’ Does Make Sense

Even those who love Paul Thomas Anderson’s “Inherent Vice” have discussed how they want to see it a second time. Anderson’s films often have that effect on moviegoers, an initial opacity giving way to understanding and embrace.

“I think it started happening on ‘The Master’ a lot. People said that they wanted to see it again. And not necessarily in a good way, but maybe in a way that they kind of afforded the film some goodwill even if they didn’t really like it,” Anderson said during a recent phone interview. The impulse for a second viewing of “Inherent Vice,” the first screen adaptation of a Thomas Pynchon novel, is compounded by its narrative, a shaggy dog detective story that twists and turns in ways that recall “The Big Sleep” and “The Long Goodbye.”

“There’s so much information packed into this book and therefore the movie, that it is a good thing [to see it twice],” Anderson added, before digressing in a way befitting of his latest feature film. “Oh, fuck, I don’t know. It was certainly not by design! You would never go into something saying, ‘Hey, you really have to see this twice!’ That’s just sort of so horseshit that a director would feel that he could fucking say that. That’s the last thing you’re allowed to say.”

He continued: “But I totally see it … [seeing a movie is] a different experience every time. I’m saying something obvious, but it really can make a difference. How many movies have you absolutely adored when you saw it, because you were in the right frame of mind or because of what you ate for lunch that afternoon, and then six months later you say, ‘What the fuck was I thinking?'”

Based on Pynchon’s 2009 novel, “Inherent Vice” follows the misadventures of Larry “Doc” Sportello (Joaquin Phoenix), a private detective initially hired by his ex-girlfriend (breakout star Katherine Waterston) to investigate the disappearance of a real-estate mogul (Eric Roberts). Then all hell breaks loose: Nazis, a presumed dead saxophone player named Coy Harlingen (Owen Wilson), a drug-addled dentist (Martin Short), an assistant district attorney (Reese Witherspoon) and a tough cop named Bigfoot Bjornsen (Josh Brolin), whom the film’s narrator (Joanna Newsom) describes as having “a twinkle in his eye that says civil-rights violation,” all factor into the story. Set in California in 1970, “Inherent Vice” has a lot more on its mind than the plot: It’s a story about the battle between liberals and conservatives and a look back at a time, before Watergate, when the government hoped to crack down on any subversive elements left over from the free-love ’60s.

As with Anderson’s six previous films — “Hard Eight,” “Boogie Nights,” “Magnolia,” “Punch-Drunk Love,” “There Will Be Blood” and “The Master” — “Inherent Vice” is an blessed with great performances, music and visual beauty. Working with his longtime cinematographer, Robert Elswit, Anderson shot “Inherent Vice” on 35mm film, giving it a worn-in look that suits the time period. Long takes, another Anderson signature, are ever present was well, including a striking sequence late in the film between Phoenix and Waterston, where the actress is completely naked for what feels like an eternity. (“It has to present itself naturally,” Anderson said of his predilection toward filming scenes in one take.) During what many have called a down year for filmmaking, “Inherent Vice” stands out as enjoyably challenging; it’s the type of movie people will discuss long after the year’s flashier awards contenders have faded into history.

Ahead of its limited release, Anderson spoke to HuffPost Entertainment about adapting Pynchon’s novel, the evolution of his career and what he learned about movies from his father.

inherent vice
Owen Wilson and Joaquin Phoenix in “Inherent Vice”

You’ve talked before about how the plot is almost secondary to the action, but having seen “Inherent Vice” twice now, it does make sense.
It does! It’s not necessarily a cop out with us saying plot doesn’t matter. It does connect, I assure you. But that’s the joy of Pynchon. All of his stuff, which is seemingly so rambling and wild, is carefully structured and really meticulously thought out. There is a point to everything and everything is connected. Every cause has an effect. When you’re sending this character off to investigate what happened to his generation, the points in the dots are connecting — he’s piecing it together. It’s all pretty damn accurate. It’s not just wild stuff that Pynchon is making up out of thin air. He’s looking back with proof in his hands: look at what these Republicans in power did to the country at that time.

There’s a scene at the end of “Inherent Vice” between Doc and Bigfoot that recalls a similar moment at the end of “The Master”: two men in opposition coming to an understanding that they must remain opposed. It’s emotional but in a way that isn’t obvious. What are you trying to say in those sequence?
It was just an effort to make sure that made it in the translation from the book to the movie. That’s where it starts. They’re trying to apologize to each other for how they treated each other the night before, and Doc and Bigfoot begin to talk at the same time. It struck me so sweetly in the book. It was like Tom and Jerry stopping to apologize to each other about their behavior. What I really like about that scene, and what ended up happening when we got there, is that for as emotional as Doc is throughout the movie, you never see him break down and cry. But in truth, the most emotional he gets is bawling his eyes out while watching Bigfoot have this meltdown in front of him. Doc says that beautiful line, which is from the book: “Are you okay brother?” Bigfoot rejects it: “I’m not your brother.” Doc says: “But you sure could use a keeper. Doc has become unglued along with Bigfoot. It’s just stuff in the book that I shuffled around and made into one scene.

There’s a lot of that sweet sentimentality running through this. I found the relationship between Coy and his wife to be some of the most heartfelt stuff you’ve ever done.
You’re never supposed to admit that your own material makes you laugh. When you’re writing it and laughing out loud, you have to think there’s got to be something wrong. Similarly, you’re never supposed to admit that you get a lump in your throat. But I remember a few times feeling proud and kind of emotional at the family’s reunion. With the music playing and the thought of their baby asleep in that crib; the daddy coming home. It’s all directly from the book, and it made me feel so emotional in the book. The job was how to get my camera going and not fuck up how I felt while reading the book, which was really touched and sweet and hopeful for this family to have a new beginning. Sentimental is a great word for it. That has become a misused, overused word. It’s sometimes bad to be sentimental. But that’s what is going on in this book. It was a time when it was okay to be sentimental. There’s actually a line in the book that didn’t make the movie and I regret it. Bigfoot is saying something to Doc, and Doc says, “Don’t get sentimental on me, man. It fucks up your head.”

Sam Cooke’s “(What A) Wonderful World” plays during a key part of the film, but it almost feels anachronistic based on the rest of the songs, by among others Can and Neil Young. Why did you pick it?
I got clues from the book about a wide array of music, and then kept it exclusive to just 1970 hits. It makes it feel a little more well-rounded in terms of the period. But truthfully there’s a kind of Pynchon nerd thing that I’ve done here with “Wonderful World.” Sam Cooke is referenced in Vineland. There is a character who is very similar to Doc in Vineland, and in moments of weakness he throws on Sam Cooke. I think I remembered that intuitively. “Wonderful World” was so skillfully used in “Animal House” that I had to wrestle whether or not to use it again. Because you can’t beat how it’s used in “Animal House.” But I thought the statute of limitations was up and that we could use it. But if you’re going to use a song that good, you have to really feel like you’ve earned it. Because it could be really easily cheating to throw that song on. It’s contagious.

Do you think you’ve changed as a filmmaker over the last 15 years?
Yeah! I mean I sure hope so, otherwise I’d be making the same movie over and over again. Look, my brain has gotten slightly bigger having been with Thomas Pynchon’s work over the past four years. The mental work that it took to go through all of this material was a work out. I definitely don’t think I could have done this when I was starting out 15 years ago. It was only through some little bit of experience and nerve that I was able to try it now.

You don’t want to make the same film over and over again, but there are certainly fans who want you to replicate the feeling of “Boogie Nights.” How do you balance the audience expectations with your own artistic desire?
You’re always thinking about an audience watching your film, to the extent that you’re wondering: Does this make sense? Is this funny? Is this clear? Am I shooting this properly? But we’re not really making films that are casting a super-wide net toward audience participation. We’re not making blockbusters, so we don’t have a price tag over our heads to deal with. But you’re making a movie. You want it to communicate. You want it to entertain. The last thing we want to do is have someone come in and have it feel like homework. No one wants to go to the movies for that.

One thing you use to entertain is filmmaking technique, especially long takes. How has your usage of them evolved since you started making films?
It’s always in my mind that if you can naturally create a scene that can play in one take, you should do it. But that can also work the other way too. Sometimes if you’re just doing it for an effect or if you’re doing it as an artificial construct, then it becomes an art project. Then it’s no good. We did that a few times on this, where you’re trying to do something for all the wrong reasons. The other option is covering it, where he says his lines and he says his lines and you cut it together. There’s a lot of fun taken away when you do it like that. It actually becomes more difficult and not in a fun and challenging way — just a pain in the ass. If you have a location and a set and a scene where it can fit and work, you take advantage of it and do it.

My dad used to always watch movies with me. I wouldn’t notice edits when I was a kid, but he would say, “Look at that. No cuts.” Or he would say, if something was being cut, he would snap his fingers and go, “Good cut. Good cut.” It’s so funny: The other morning, my daughter and I were at my mom’s house. Turner Classic Movies was on and they were playing “That’s Entertainment.” There was a long shot, and my mom just said, “No cuts!” My daughter realized, in that moment, that we sound exactly the same. I’ve watched things with my daughter, and I’m like, “Look at that, no cuts.” It’s like a fucking disease in our family. I don’t know what it is or where we got this from, but it’s like, what the fuck? What a weird family. We sit around and talk about “no cuts.”

Wait until you see “Birdman” together.
Yeah, exactly. No cuts! No cuts!

After “There Will Be Blood,” I remember hearing about both “The Master” and “Inherent Vice.” Now seven years later, they both exist. So do you have stuff you want to make now?
I do. There’s a catalog of material that I have. Most of it is pretty thin. Some of it is okay, some of it is sort of dying to be looked at. But I don’t have anything concrete at all to work on at the moment, which is a really exciting place to be after four years of working pretty hard on these last two things. It’s a wide-open road. Which I’m really enjoying. It’s funny because it can be weeks or days or an hour before the itch starts to happen again that you have to scratch. But I’m always writing. Some of it’s good, some of it’s not. I consider it writing even if you’re just sitting at your desk and not typing something out. As long as you’re sitting there, you’re working. Because you’re thinking about it or at least showing up to your job. You have to convince your spouse that you’re actually working if they open the door and they catch you doing what you’re doing. Which is twiddling your thumbs. You’re like, “No, I’m working!” Suddenly it turns into “The Shining” very fast.

Is there a genre you want to dabble in?
Yeah, but that’s a crazy question because the answer is all of them. The irony is, if you asked me if I wanted to do a detective movie, I would have said no. But here I am. It’s some combination of intuition and material and how these things line up. It’s still sort of a mystery to me. I would check all of the above. Make a horror movie or a musical or an action film? Yeah, of course, all of them!

This interview has been edited and condensed.
Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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The M.D Anderson Manual of Medical Oncology

The M.D Anderson Manual of Medical Oncology

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