Connect with us

Entertainment

365 Days 2: Michele Morrone Reveals Fate Of Laura!

Published

on

The whole cinema world took by storm when polish Romantic fantasy thriller 365 Days crashed on Netflix. However, the Fifty Shades of Grey remake wasn’t exactly the remake as the plot differs from the original one. Now the Sequel is getting more heat as the initial Installment ends with a cliffhanger and testing the patience of the fans.

365 Days 2

There were no updated Speculations regarding the release of the Sequel but since the lead actor Michelle Morrone interacted through the online portal, the Flick is back on level terms of controversies.

Michelle asserted many facts about the sequel and stated that the flick is already in development. However, it’s evident that unlike every other Project, 365 Days will face the delay due to production delays due to COVID 19. The same reason was justified by a 29-year old actor and he also signaled that Production will tend to commence soon.

Expected Release Date

However, the flick was originally Projected for a March 2020 Release but somehow the Covid-19 was a huge obstacle in the development of Production phases. Now the Expected Release date could be due to next fall. So for as the exact release date is concerned, the flick could land on Netflix in late 2021.

Cast

  • Michele Morrone as Don Massimo Torricelli
  • Anna-Maria Sieklucka as Laura Biel
  • Bronisław Wrocławski as Mario
  • Otar Saralidze as Domenico
  • Magdalena Lamparska as Olga
  • Natasza Urbańska as Anna
  • Grażyna Szapołowska as Klara Biel, Laura’s mother
  • Tomasz Stockinger as Tomasz Biel, Laura’s father
  • Gianni Parisi as Massimo’s father
  • Mateusz Łasowski as Martin
  • Blanka Lipińska as a bride

Expected Storyline

The story could be complicated as Laura’s future could be doubtful as her assassination could be on its way. But we are rooting for her return as there is no other frontline actress reported for the role in the sequel.

Entertainment

LA Times Apologizes for ‘History of Racism,’ Vows Diversity

Published

on

By

Los Angeles Times owner Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong vowed to increase diversity in the newspaper’s coverage and staff in a letter published Sunday along with a series of sweeping, introspective reports into the Times’s long history of racism.

“The Times has also mirrored, and in some cases propagated, the biases and prejudices of the world it covers, reflecting and shaping attitudes that have contributed to social and economic inequity,” Soon-Shiong wrote. “Today, we are beginning the process of acknowledging those biases of the past and taking positive action to affirm a commitment that our newsroom will not tolerate prejudice.”

The articles examine the LA Times’ history dating back to its creation in the 1880s and its repeated failure to cover critical issues affecting millions of nonwhite Angelenos. Those issues include racist abuse from law enforcement, redlining practices that segregated Black and Latino residents into environmentally and economically poor neighborhoods, and willful bias on behalf of wealthy interests dating back to the paper’s first major publisher, Harrison Gray Otis.

“Again and again, The Times sought to shape and dominate the region instead of merely chronicling it,” the Times Editorial Board wrote. 

The criticisms have continued to today, as reporters of color at the Times have accused executive editor Norman Pearlstine of failing to diversify the Times’ newsroom as well as failing to modernize the paper to meet digital subscription benchmarks. Over the summer, Black and Latino caucuses within the Times have published public statements criticizing the paper’s leadership, noting that its editors remain predominantly white and do not reflect the diversity of Southern California.

“This very much feels like a sink-or-swim moment for the paper. And when the people who are supposed to be guiding the ship, so to speak, don’t seem to be aware of what’s going on — if they’re even around — it’s alarming. It’s very, very alarming,” one reporter told TheWrap in August.

In his letter, Soon-Shiong notes that he and his wife are the first nonwhite owners of the Times, and as such “feel a deep personal responsibility and duty to fight racism and bias.” Along with today’s editorials and introspective reports, Soon-Shiong says that more articles from the Times’ reporters of color will be published in the coming days examining the paper’s coverage of nonwhite communities.

“The national reckoning on race and that within the Los Angeles Times are welcome developments that have already led to productive conversations, concrete plans and accelerated progress for us,” he wrote. “We are committed to change, both because it is just and because it is mission-critical for our business. Only a diverse newsroom can accurately tell this city’s stories. Only a newspaper that holds power to account and uncovers injustice can truly succeed.”

Continue Reading

Entertainment

The epic sci-fi series fans of Altered Carbon need to binge

Published

on

By

Much like Altered Carbon‘s effective use of a mystery as a hook to get viewers invested in the high concept idea of uploading a person’s consciousness into a new body, The Expanse kicks off season one with a missing persons case that has far-reaching consequences. The show’s hardened detective Joe Miller (former Punisher star Thomas Jane) begins the series by scouring every backwater planet he finds for Julie Mao (Florence Faivre), the missing daughter of a business tycoon. Elsewhere, the explosion of a space freighter is also connected to Julie’s disappearance, creating an overarching mystery that connects the show’s large cast of characters together.

While Altered Carbon is primarily focused on Kovacs, The Expanse is a true ensemble piece. The large cast is scattered across the galaxy, with some stories taking place on a spaceship, while others play out on Earth. This gives the show an epic feel that encourages viewers to lose themselves in the complexity of the story.

As the series progresses, the primary hub for most of the characters becomes the Martian gunship the Rocinante. The Rocinante and its crew intersect with Miller and his case in an exciting way that also launches even more intricate planet-hopping tales in future seasons. And while the mystery of what happened to Julie is solved by the end of season one, The Expanse just keeps on delivering new twists and turns that raise the stakes every season.

Continue Reading

Entertainment

Big Brother: 10 Ways to Fix the Reality Competition’s ‘New School’ Slump

Published

on

By

We’re dressed in all black today for a reason. We want to welcome you… to Big Brother‘s funeral.

Perhaps that’s a tad dramatic (not unlike Dan Gheesling and his self-imposed vigil), but considering how the series’ “Small Stars” season is going, Big Brother is in major need of a creative retooling. Voting with the house? Bowing down to the Head of Household? Herd mentality over strategy? “New school” gameplay is for the birds, but luckily, TVLine is here to help!

Though it would’ve been nice if the All Stars house had actually been filled with all stars, this year’s ship has more or less sailed (the finale is set for Wednesday, Oct. 28). While BB22 has been a colossal, flopping disappointment (we waited 14 years for this!?), it’s still entirely possible for the show to reclaim its status as the cutthroat, strategic game of social chess we once stanned. So how does a long-running reality staple essentially reboot itself? We’ve got ideas.

From casting more Black, indigenous and POC houseguests to laying hackneyed twists to bed, the series is well within reach of creating jaw-dropping moments that could stack up against Dan’s funeral, Cowboy and Nakomis’ Project DNA reveal, Keesha’s birthday, Marcellas’ eviction and more!

Ready to hear our pitches? Scroll through the attached gallery above (or click here for direct access), then hit the Comments to tell us your thoughts on how you would fix Big Brother!

Continue Reading

Hot Stories