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By John R. Bolton
Reality calls for attaching Gaza to Egypt and the West Bank to Jordan
Topic - Ryan Gosling
The Cannes Film Festival is missing one of its biggest stars of this year's event: Ryan Gosling.
It's rare to see a filmmaker grow by leaps and bounds in the mere two years between the release of a film and its follow-up. But writer-director Derek Cianfrance has pulled off one of the most impressive artistic growth spurts imaginable with his new release, the intimate yet epic "The Place Beyond the Pines."
What's Ryan Gosling's secret to his on-screen poise, his ability to disarm and provoke merely by his laconic presence?
Mila Kunis' stardom went up a notch last week, and you would think it's because she stars in the biggest movie of the year so far.
To bring the story of mobster Mickey Cohen's reign over post-war Los Angeles to life, the director of "Gangster Squad" employed Sean Penn, Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling and more than 100 irreplaceable vintage American cars.
George Clooney vs. Ryan Gosling ... it really is a matter of personal preference, isn't it? And maybe it's a generational thing, too.
The connection between Michelle Williams' acting and her personal life is so strong that even she gets the two confused sometimes.
The 36-year-old rapper recently told the Wall Street Journal that he was undecided on whom to endorse for president in 2012 because he didn't want to speak too soon and see his pick lose in the primary race, as he did in 2008.
It's hard to know precisely what to make of "Drive," Danish director Nicolas Winding Refn's dazzling, brutal neo-noir about a Hollywood stunt driver (Ryan Gosling) who drives getaway cars for criminals in his off-hours.
"Drive" star Ryan Gosling has hopped on board with People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals to challenge the slaughterhouse euthanizing process of turkeys and chickens.
Idealism loses out to cynicism in George Clooney's political drama "The Ides of March," which opens the Venice Film Festival.
In his new romantic comedy "Crazy, Stupid, Love.," Ryan Gosling plays Jacob, the ultimate ladies' man, who can get women into bed faster than it takes him to flash that winning smile and sparkling baby blues.
Long before he played a skinhead in "The Believer," a drug-addicted junior high school teacher in "Half Nelson" or a misfit who's in love with a blow-up doll in "Lars and the Real Girl," Ryan Gosling had a far simpler, more wholesome role. He was a member of "The Mickey Mouse Club."
Michelle Williams and Ryan Gosling's marital drama "Blue Valentine" on Wednesday won a rare appeal of its adults-only NC-17 rating and will go into theaters with an R rating instead.
"Can't believe I'm not In Cannes," Gosling wrote. "I was hoping to come but I'm on week three shooting my film in Detroit. Miss you all. Nicolas, my friend, we really are the same persons in different dimensions. I'm sending you good vibrations."
"By virtue of being in a movie like that, it just changes people's perception of you," he says. "But it doesn't make it true."