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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | December 7, 2012
Stacy Keibler was along for the ride as Demi Moore kept the tabloids entertained this week in Miami. The New York Post reports this morning that Keibler and Moore partied like champs Wednesday at Art Basel, first at a dinner party hosted by Chanel -- where apparently Moore befriended a stray cat, letting it sit on her lap during the meal, the Post reported. Then, the two headed off to an after party where, according to the Post, guests included Lenny Kravitz and Will Ferrell. And then, approaching 1 a.m., it was off to yet another bash at a karaoke bar. Keibler and Moore reportedly danced and Keibler tossed back tequila shots.
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By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun | December 7, 2012
Stacy Keibler was along for the ride as Demi Moore kept the tabloids entertained this week in Miami. The New York Post reports this morning that Keibler and Moore partied like champs Wednesday at Art Basel, first at a dinner party hosted by Chanel -- where apparently Moore befriended a stray cat, letting it sit on her lap during the meal, the Post reported. Then, the two headed off to an after party where, according to the Post, guests included Lenny Kravitz and Will Ferrell. And then, approaching 1 a.m., it was off to yet another bash at a karaoke bar. Keibler and Moore reportedly danced and Keibler tossed back tequila shots.
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July 15, 1991
Your opinions of actress Demi Moore's photograph -- nude and extremely pregnant-- on the cover of Vanity Fair magazine are split virtually right down the middle.Of 785 callers to SUNDIAL, 49.6 percent (389 of 785 responses) believe it is a beautiful photograph, as the magazine's editor maintains. As to whether Moore used good taste in posing for the cover, 49 percent agreed and 51 percent (384 to 400) believe she exercised poor taste."It's Your Call" represents a sampling of opinions from certain segments of the community, but it is not balanced demographically as would be done in a scientific public opinion poll.
FEATURES
By LIZ SMITH and LIZ SMITH,TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES | October 3, 2007
Some time back, we broke the news that Demi Moore was hard at work trying to produce, direct and star in a feature film about Coco Chanel's life. But Demi, who looks as if she could still interpret Chanel's early years, has finally given up on this dream. Financing is difficult under any circumstances, but there are now three - count 'em three - biopics in the works on Coco. One will star Audrey Tautou. Then there's William Friedkin's version of Chanel, to star Marina Hands. And writer/director Daniele Thompson also has definite plans to bring the fashion genius to life onscreen.
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By Lynn Smith and Lynn Smith,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 9, 2003
HOLLYWOOD - According to red-carpet protocol, featured players should arrive before the movie's stars. But at the premiere for Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle, it was already show time, and the youthful stars - Drew Barrymore, Cameron Diaz and Lucy Liu - were inside Grauman's Chinese Theatre when Demi Moore, who plays a supporting role as the dark angel, finally arrived. Moore, 40, swept in - too late to grant interviews, late enough to cause a stir. With young, photogenic boyfriend, well-known ex-husband and children in tow, she smiled to the cameras, tossed a sleek sheet of dark hair and rushed on, granting a glimpse of the real face and body that were as flawless as the images on magazine covers across the United States.
FEATURES
By SUSAN REIMER | July 1, 2003
I DON'T know about you, but I was disappointed for Demi Moore when I read that her new movie semi-tanked at the box office this weekend. Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle debuted at $38 million, off $2.1 million from the opening numbers put up by the first movie, which means it sold about a million fewer tickets. Guess Demi will have to put aside any desire she has for public acclaim for her high art. Still, that's not a bad haul for a film riding the promotional back of a 40-year-old mother of three.
FEATURES
By LIZ SMITH and LIZ SMITH,TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES | October 3, 2007
Some time back, we broke the news that Demi Moore was hard at work trying to produce, direct and star in a feature film about Coco Chanel's life. But Demi, who looks as if she could still interpret Chanel's early years, has finally given up on this dream. Financing is difficult under any circumstances, but there are now three - count 'em three - biopics in the works on Coco. One will star Audrey Tautou. Then there's William Friedkin's version of Chanel, to star Marina Hands. And writer/director Daniele Thompson also has definite plans to bring the fashion genius to life onscreen.
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By Lou Cedrone | April 17, 1991
Demi Moore isn't about to let her pregnancy stop her from promoting her new film, but then she has a special interest in it. She not only stars in it, she also co-produced along with executive producers Taylor Hackford and Stuart Benjamin.She looked great. While Kitty Kelly was talking to the press upstairs (at the Ritz Carlton in New York), Moore, her husband Bruce Willis and director Alan Rudolph were talking to the press on the second floor.Moore may have the clearest skin God ever gave an actress.
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By Chris Kridler and Chris Kridler,SUN STAFF | October 20, 1995
"Now and Then" tells twin stories. One is a delight. One is a disastrous distraction.As advertised, the movie is about four friends in two time periods: as girls, in the summer of 1970, and as women. Unfortunately, the friends-as-women story seems to exist only so that Demi Moore, Melanie Griffith, Rosie O'Donnell and Rita Wilson (also known as Tom Hanks' wife) can cavort in the previews. They are on-screen for barely a fourth of the film, and even when they are, they not only don't enhance the story of themselves as girls; they weaken it.Demi Moore narrates.
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By Chris Kridler and Chris Kridler,SUN STAFF | February 2, 1996
Woman in peril. Sexy psycho. Best friend. Threatened kid.Ho-hum."The Juror" pits an honest artist against a Mafia manipulator and takes its characters from New York to Guatemala, but no amount of scenery or slickness can disguise its predictable plot.Demi Moore plays Annie, a sculptor in the long Hollywootradition of characters who live far better than their incomes permit (you should see this starving artist's house!). While her tactile creations are interesting, she is unaccountably bland.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Sarah Schaffer and Sarah Schaffer,SUN STAFF | July 22, 2004
Heavy metal hasn't been hot since jean jackets were acid washed, but that hasn't kept ex-Skid Row vocalist Sebastian Bach from staying viable in modern pop culture. After the Canadian cut his celebrity teeth and then left the band in the mid-'90s, he embarked on a solo career that's included TV shows, film projects and even a few Broadway song-and-dance productions. On the heels of filming a new VH1 special and just prior to his Saturday gig at the Recher, the 36-year-old checked in with LIVE from his New Jersey pad to tell us how and why he's stayed close to the spotlight.
FEATURES
By Lynn Smith and Lynn Smith,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 9, 2003
HOLLYWOOD - According to red-carpet protocol, featured players should arrive before the movie's stars. But at the premiere for Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle, it was already show time, and the youthful stars - Drew Barrymore, Cameron Diaz and Lucy Liu - were inside Grauman's Chinese Theatre when Demi Moore, who plays a supporting role as the dark angel, finally arrived. Moore, 40, swept in - too late to grant interviews, late enough to cause a stir. With young, photogenic boyfriend, well-known ex-husband and children in tow, she smiled to the cameras, tossed a sleek sheet of dark hair and rushed on, granting a glimpse of the real face and body that were as flawless as the images on magazine covers across the United States.
FEATURES
By SUSAN REIMER | July 1, 2003
I DON'T know about you, but I was disappointed for Demi Moore when I read that her new movie semi-tanked at the box office this weekend. Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle debuted at $38 million, off $2.1 million from the opening numbers put up by the first movie, which means it sold about a million fewer tickets. Guess Demi will have to put aside any desire she has for public acclaim for her high art. Still, that's not a bad haul for a film riding the promotional back of a 40-year-old mother of three.
FEATURES
By Judith Forman and Judith Forman,SUN STAFF | July 27, 1998
Sitting casually on the ground yesterday during his break, cell phone flipped open and his back against Planet Hollywood, James Sheahan, 19, seemed not to have a care in the world.In a few hours, limos and limelight, actors and athletes would be descending on the restaurant where he works as a line cook. But Sheahan was unfazed.After all, he had been there, done that.Sheahan was a prep cook and dishwasher at the Planet Hollywood in Seattle when it recently celebrated its grand opening. Seattle, Baltimore.
NEWS
By Ellen Goodman | September 23, 1997
BOSTON -- There is that moment in the movie "G.I. Jane" when a battered and bruised, buzz-cut and buff Demi Moore walks into the ladies room at the local bar.She has just survived another brutal test in training to become the first female Navy SEAL, and she looks it.Ms. Moore is washing her hands and basking in her acceptance as one of the boys, when a civilian woman takes one look at her bashed face and says to her:"It's none of my business, honey, but I think you should leave the bastard."
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By Michael Ollove and Michael Ollove,SUN STAFF | August 22, 1997
At times, Demi Moore's new movie "G.I. Jane" seems more like a Bally's commercial than a feature film.There's Demi doing chin-ups, Demi doing curls, Demi doing one-arm push-ups. "G.I. Jane" often reminded me of those long exercise sequences that were de rigueur in every "Rocky" picture. With Sylvester Stallone having gone to seed for "Cop Land," Demi must have figured someone had to do the Jack LaLanne routine.Of course, she's every bit the physical specimen that Stallone used to be, with her comic-book musculature and rippling abs, all of it glistening in sweat.
FEATURES
By Michael Ollove and Michael Ollove,SUN STAFF | August 22, 1997
At times, Demi Moore's new movie "G.I. Jane" seems more like a Bally's commercial than a feature film.There's Demi doing chin-ups, Demi doing curls, Demi doing one-arm push-ups. "G.I. Jane" often reminded me of those long exercise sequences that were de rigueur in every "Rocky" picture. With Sylvester Stallone having gone to seed for "Cop Land," Demi must have figured someone had to do the Jack LaLanne routine.Of course, she's every bit the physical specimen that Stallone used to be, with her comic-book musculature and rippling abs, all of it glistening in sweat.
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By Chris Kridler and Chris Kridler,SUN STAFF | June 28, 1996
The naked ladies are the least interesting part of "Striptease," based on the Carl Hiaasen novel. Although the movie is a bit too long, oddball humor and a likable cast keep it entertaining.Demi Moore stars as Erin Grant, who takes a job stripping at the Eager Beaver in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., so she can earn enough money to win a child custody case against her loser ex-husband, Darrell (Robert Patrick, probably best known as the mighty morphin' Terminator in "Terminator 2"). His criminal record got her fired from her job as a secretary with the FBI, and now he's using their daughter (Rumer Willis, Moore's real daughter)
FEATURES
By Jean Marbella | February 19, 1997
Cosmo girls who have been quaking in their do-me shoes and holding their bustier-ed breaths can relax.The first issue of Cosmopolitan magazine in the post-Helen Gurley Brown era, on newsstands now, is as refreshingly retro and singularly obsessed as ever.Bonnie Fuller's first issue marks a true changing of the guard -- she is 40 years old, compared to the legendary Brown's 75, and thus at least within short-term-memory distance of Cosmo's twentysomething readership.Fuller has added a cleaner design and a somewhat updated sensibility, but respectfully keeps the wild and wacky Cosmo girl aesthetic that Brown personified in print and in person.
FEATURES
By Laura Lippman and Laura Lippman,SUN STAFF | January 18, 1997
Nutritionist Debra Waterhouse knows exactly what she wants for dinner at Donna's, the ravioli on special. Her dining companion, however, is a little more conflicted, so Waterhouse coaches, using tried-and-true techniques from her books, seminars and one-on-one counseling sessions.I think I want the brownie, her companion ventures nervously."Then have the brownie!" she says.Have the brownie for dinner?"If that's what you want, you can have the brownie for dinner."But they have good pizza here, too, her companion says, waffling.
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