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By Tammy Bruce
Topic - Adele
If you've seen the trailer for "Labor Day," Jason Reitman's film based on the novel by Joyce Maynard, then you've caught a glimpse of a new breakout star, who threatens to upstage even the estimable Kate Winslet and Josh Brolin.
Before a reporter has barely entered the room, Kate Winslet has defused any formality. After shedding her heels, she announces her exasperation about actors (especially herself) talking about themselves.
Scottish writer Iain Banks said Wednesday he has been diagnosed with late-stage gall bladder cancer and has just months to live.
Mark Ronson went from being the DJ at Paul McCartney's wedding to producing for the icon in the studio.
When Adele wants to make a vintage fashion statement, stylist Gaelle Paul has a go-to source: the cleverly named The Way We Wore shop.
The producers of the Academy Awards have good news for those watching at home: They're trying to cut out the boring parts.
Barbra Streisand will perform at the Oscars next month, the first time she's performed during an Academy Awards broadcast in 36 years.
Adele is coming to the Golden Globes.
Loretta Devine would love to win a second Emmy for her guest performance as Adele, the long-suffering wife of surgery chief Richard Webber on "Grey's Anatomy."
Finally, Tomas Vokoun gets the nod at BankAtlantic Center on Friday.
British singer Michael Kiwanuka's retro-soul sound evokes memories of Bill Withers and Otis Redding, yet the 24-year-old Londoner is hailed as one of the musical hopes of this year.
The splintered music world truly coalesces only one night of 365 for the Grammy Awards, and this year was united in the triumph of recovered British soul singer Adele's trophy haul and the tragedy of Whitney Houston's death.
The splintered music world truly coalesces for only one night of 365: the Grammy Awards. And this year, it was united in the triumph of recovered British soul singer Adele's trophy haul and the tragedy of Whitney Houston's death.
Winners in selected major categories at Sunday's 54th Annual Grammy Awards:
Adele is the rare star who doesn't need multiple magazine covers, a cosmetics contract or a clothing line to sell albums. She does it all based on the strength of that sumptuous voice and those stirring songs.
"I'm so, so proud to be British and to be flying our flag," said Adele, who has the century's best-selling album so far.
After seeming almost sheepish in picking up some of the trophies ("This is ridiculous," she said after winning record of the year), Adele's tears flowed upon winning best album.