Gwyneth Paltrow and Chris Martin Spend Thanksgiving Together With Apple and …

27 Nov 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Chris Martin Featured ex-wife Gwyneth Paltrow in new song ‘Everglow’.

and Chris Martin made sure that daughter Apple and son Moses got to spend Thanksgiving with both parents again this year—and as befitting the Goop goddess, the star of the whole production was a delicious-looking holiday feast. “Happy Thanksgiving from us to you!” Paltrow captioned an Instagram pic Thursday night of the massive gathering, she and Martin serving as bookends on either side of the group pic.

Coldplay fans went quite ballistic and crazy when Coldplay’s front man Chris Martin showed up in Zane Lowe’s Beats 1 radio show to reveal a very early Christmas gift – and valentines, and every other occasion for the rest of the year! The iconic band released a new single for their upcoming album ‘A Head Full Of Dreams’ and it’s probably the craziest and most emotional song in the album. The 38-year-old ‘Sky Full Of Stars’ singer then went in to explain the origins of the song and it’s actually quite amazing how the song came about. “to me, it’s about – whether it’s a loved one or a situation or a friend or a relationship that’s finished, or someone’s passed away – I was thinking about after you’ve been through the sadness of something, you also get this everglow.

As for the inspiration behind the track, Martin told Lowe, “I was in the ocean one day with this surfer guy, who spoke just like you’d imagine a surfer guy to speak … This guy spoke like Sean Penn’s character from Fast Times at Ridgemont High. In a recent interview with Q Magazine, Martin said, “She came up with the idea so I said, ‘Is there any chance you’d sing that line cos it’s your idea.’ Like any human, she was like, ‘I can’t do that! Presumably the gang spent Turkey Day (or Free-Range Organic Wild Turkey Day With Quinoa Stuffing) in New York, where Paltrow keeps a home and the friendly exes had dinner Monday with their children and Gwyneth’s mom and brother, Blythe Danner and Jake Paltrow. “Their relationship is better than ever since they separated,” a source told E!

News exactly a year ago, as their first holiday season as a consciously uncoupled duo approached. “They have found something that works really well for them and their children.” Beyonce’s little one Blue Ivy Carter, Chris’ children Apple and Moses and Chris’ current girlfriend Annabelle Wallis will all feature in the band’s album as well. That’s what it’s about.” Martin previously revealed “Everglow” was “about a relationship’s enduring spark.” As for Paltrow’s involvement on the farewell song, Martin told Rolling Stone, “We just did it in the studio one day. After December 18th, we’ll no longer get to watch Joel McHale savage the idiocy of reality-show celebrities, a vital public service he’s performed for the past 11 years.

Not to say that there might not be another thing one day, but this is the completion of something… I have to think of it as the final thing we’re doing. And if last week is any indication, the remaining episodes are going to be something to see; the host is already going down swinging with hilariously mean jokes about Charlie Sheen, Jared Fogle, and E! itself. This week’s round-up dips into the raging arguments sparked by a couple of cable dramas that has been playing fast and loose with the whole “killing off beloved characters” concept. After a cliffhanger that saw The Leftovers’ main character Kevin Garvey drink poison and apparently die, the hero came back, slugging his way home through a purgatorial dreamscape full of familiar faces and religious symbolism. It was one feverish hour of TV, packed with allusive imagery and weird ideas — up to and including the premise that in this sideways universe, our hero’s been hired to kill (!) his Guilty Remnant nemesis Patti (!!), who’s now a presidential candidate (!!!).

Showrunner Scott Gimple has an interesting defense of the drawn-out uncertainty over the character’s fate, saying that he and his writers were trying to create in the audience the same confusion the heroes were going through. It’s just that this “un-twist” came after a string of episodes set more or less the same day, seen from different perspectives and locations — which made it feel a lot like the creative team was just toying with us, making us mourn for a month for no reason. At its worst, the crown jewel of the Shondaland empire can feel like a sputtering plot-twist-generator, jerking characters and viewers around almost at random. After spending the first half of the episode trading cookie recipes and planning dinners for her boyfriend, a.k.a. the President of the United States, Scandal’s suddenly tamed lioness discreetly got an abortion. The point was clear: Even if the senate stunt was meant as political theater, it had personal meaning for the heroine — or for anyone who’d rather not be chained to traditional roles of wife/hostess/mother if she doesn’t want to be.

Die-hard liberal Diane Lockhart took an assignment from one of her firm’s well-heeled right-wing clients, defending their right to post hidden-camera video of an abortion provider talking about selling fetal tissue. But it had ample mojo in the scenes where lawyers tossed around fast-paced arguments about free speech and biased judges, delivered in the show’s typical style—with editing so jumpy that it frequently cut people off mid-shout. If Scandal is about how private lives impact public policy, then the CBS drama is about how personal convictions get chopped to incomprehensibility by the Cuisinart of our court system. It didn’t get as much attention — which was surprising given that it aired simultaneously on A&E, Lifetime, and The History Channel — but Friday’s multi-cast of Shining A Light: A Concert for Progress on Race in America featured maybe the most moving six minutes of television all week, when it opened with a performance of Bruce Springsteen’s “American Skin (41 Shots).” John Legend traded verses with the Boss while Tom Morello pitched in with a fiery guitar solo, all while the callback to the 1999 police-involved shooting of Amadou Diallo served as a reminder that this song was once so controversial that the E Street Band was booed whenever they played it.

It’s rare for a network sitcom to find its voice and settle into steady excellence as quickly as this Fox show featuring ex-Brat Packer (and regrettable Tweeter) Rob Lowe did. In last week’s ‘Buckingham Malice,” when Lowe’s Dean Stewart senses he’s getting special treatment because of his celebrity, he tries — unsuccessfully — to get back to the “core principles” of being anonymously awesome.

Savage keeps up a running commentary about his brother’s general ridiculousness, standing in for every viewer who ever shouted, ‘Oh, c’mon!” during some corny procedural. When he’s rolling at eyes at the way Dean litigates his way out of a traffic ticket (swaying the judge with the argument, “People make the world great”) or reminding his sibling that, “Just because you walk away after you say stuff doesn’t mean you’ve made a point.” Boom! Just when we were getting used to cable channels turning spring TV into the new fall, here come the subscription streamers, treating the last two months of the year as their own version of “sweeps.” In early December, Amazon is going to drop more (superb) episodes of its award-winning Transparent; and last week the company trotted out The Man in the High Castle, writer-producer Frank Spotnitz’s mind-bending adaptation of Philip K. What’s mainly compelling about this show is the way it depicts an early 1960s America that looks unnervingly normal — aside from the whole “evil has triumphed” thing.

A companion-piece to (and improvement on) the service’s acclaimed Daredevil, the newest addition to the MCU stars Krysten Ritter as a super-powered private eye who uses whiskey, sex, and sardonic remarks to mask some deep bruises. As Ritter’s ink-black hair blends into the shadows — while she delivers lines like, ‘It’s people like you who give people like you a bad name” — this series quickly establishes itself one of the best neo-noirs in ages. Mad Max will roar back out of the apocalypse while Mad Men rides off into the sunset, rock’s Antichrist Superstar and hip-hop’s Yeezus will rise again.

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