Monday, January 15, 2007

Liveblogging The Golden Globes!

OK, Prince is clearly in the audience! What the hell is going on that he wouldn't go up and get his award from Justin Timberlake?...sooooo nutty! Hee hee! Ha ha! Hotcha!

Sarah Jessica Parker is in sparkles presenting "The Devil Wears Prada"...

OMG TERRENCE HOWARD! and he's presenting with stupid Sienna Miller who I hate to admit it is looking pretty in pretty white dress with milkmaid braid on head--HATE HER! GAG!...lovable Bill Nighy wins Best Actor in a mini series for "Gideon's Daughter"..love Bill's funny British humor! love him!...more Emily Blunt shout-outs--she's getting more screen shots than Jack N.!...tie between Emily Blunt and Helen Mirren for screen shots...

TH and SM now giving out Best Actress in a mini series...and it goes to Helen Mirren for "Elizabeth I"...kissed on cheek by Terrence!...she's obviously going to clean up tonight...as are, apparently, all the British people who were nominated for anything...

OK, I'm officially ancient--they're using The Buzzcocks for an AARP commercial. Someone kill me now!

3 comments:

Rebekah said...

I think he got there late. It looked like they were seating him in that shot before the commercial -- the one where he blocked out the camera with his hand diva-style.

Lucinda said...

Saw this today re: the Buzzcocks song for an AARP ad. BTW, you have your local buddies GSD&M to thank for this...

Advertising: Punk Songs? The Internet? It's Not Your Father's AARP

TV effort seeks to overcome image as 'retiree' organization.
January 15, 2007
By Sonia Reyes

Now approaching 50 itself, AARP is heading off a midlife crisis with a new TV ad that celebrates the aging process to the strains of the Buzzcocks' classic punk song "Everybody's Happy Nowadays."

The image overhaul, aimed in part at future AARPers now in their 30s and 40s, is part of a long-running effort to reposition the organization formerly known as the American Association of Retired Persons (it has gone by just AARP since 1999) as one devoted to vigorous, working people who are 50-and-up.

"There is a lingering perception that AARP is a retiree organization," said Emilio Pardo, AARP chief brand director. "But people are living longer and working longer and we want to reflect that back to them. We are in a position to further enhance the lives of people 50-and-over."

Lucinda said...

Oh, and thank you for the colorful Golden Globes live blogging. You saved me 2+ hours of TV time!