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Their talent has taken them to Nashville and beyond, onto stages where they’ve opened for some of the biggest names in country music, including Wynonna Judd, Martina McBride, LeAnn Rimes, Little Big Town and Steve Wariner.
Gilbert event to mark silver anniversary of Mesa organization’s efforts
"Reclusive." Is that an adjective, or is it actually part of J.D. Salinger's name? The word has been used so often to describe the famous writer, one could be forgiven for thinking it appears on his birth certificate.
Wynonna and her mother rose to fame in the 1980s as The Judds. The country music duo released 26 singles, with 14 of them becoming number one hits. Wynonna began a solo career in 1991, adding 20 more singles of her own, with “No One Else on Earth,” “To Be Loved by You,” “She Is His Only Need” and “I Saw the Light,” all taking number one spots on the country singles charts.
Over the past 25 years, the ANASAZI Foundation, a nonprofit organization based in Mesa, has helped teenagers to “find their way in the world” through a wilderness experience program and what they call a new way of “walking.”
Walter Salles' "On the Road" was made with noble intentions, finely-crafted filmmaking and handsome casting, but, alas, it does not burn, burn, burn.
Andy Dick has spent well over 10 years trying to get his life together.
"Dancing with the Stars" hosts Tom Bergeron and Brooke Burke-Charvet announced this season's celebrity and professional pairings live on "Good Morning America." Pictured: (standing) Derek Hough, Tristan MacManus, Kellie Pickler, Dorothy Hamill, Ingo Rademacher, Kym Johnson, Karina Smirnoff, Jacoby Jones, Zendaya Coleman, Val Chmerkovskiy, Wynonna Judd, Tony Dovolani, Sharna Burgess, Andy Dick, Cheryl Burke, D.L. Hughley, Lisa Vanderpump, Gleb Savchenko, Lindsay Arnold, Victor Ortiz, Alexandra Raisman and Mark Ballas; and (sitting) Lara Spencer, Bergeron and Burke-Charvet. (Rick Rowell / ABC)
Wynonna Judd rose to fame in the 1980s as half of the country music duo The Judds, with her mother, Naomi. She is known for her deep voice, fiery red hair and rock star attitude.
This April 4, 2011 file photo shows country winger Wynonna Judd from The Judds, performing at the Girls' Night Out: Superstar Women of Country in Las Vegas. (AP Photo/Julie Jacobson, file)
One of the most gratifying aspects of watching “This Is 40,” the new film from comedy mogul Judd Apatow, is seeing this sort of “Apatowian universe” that he’s created coalesce before our eyes.
While “Knocked Up” established Seth Rogan and Katherine Heigl as major movie stars, it was Leslie Mann and Paul Rudd who stole the entire show. Rogan and Heigl’s characters are nowhere to be found in the sort-of sequel to “Knocked Up.”
"This Is 40" is every inch a Judd Apatow movie, from the pop culture references and potty mouths to the blunt body humor and escapist drug use. Like all the movies he's directed — and it's amazing to think there have only been three previous ones, given his name-brand value — it's a good 20 minutes too long.
While “Knocked Up” established Seth Rogan and Katherine Heigl as major movie stars, it was Leslie Mann and Paul Rudd that stole the entire show. Rogan and Heigl’s characters are nowhere to be found in the sort-of sequel to “Knocked Up.” Rather, “This is 40” passes the torch over to Mann’s Debbie and Rudd’s Pete as they both reach the dreaded middle-aged milestone.
A TV show DVD set represents more than a holiday gift that’s easy to wrap. It also demonstrates respect: you know the recipient is mentally fit and couch-ready for a viewing marathon of “Dr. Who” or “House.”
A TV show DVD set represents more than a holiday gift that's easy to wrap. It also demonstrates respect: you know the recipient is mentally fit and couch-ready for a viewing marathon of "Dr. Who" or "House."
December will soon be descending upon us. For a lot of people this month will entail building snowmen, sledding down hills of snow, making snow angles and getting tongues stuck to icy poles. Of course those stuck in Ahwatukee won’t be able to appreciate any of these traditional winter activities. But who needs snow when you can spend your Christmas break in a cozy movie theater. Here are several films to look out for this holiday season.
The heralded holiday movie season is marked by big-budget extravaganzas, Oscar hopefuls and family films suitable for post-Thanksgiving or early Christmas viewing and for filling that luxuriously open week (for some lucky workers and students) before New Year’s Day.
The whole point of calling a phone-sex line is that you know what you're getting, right? You pick up the phone, pay your money and partake in some, um, self-satisfaction. It's a sure thing. Everyone hangs up happy.
The B-list rules Hollywood’s fall and holiday movie season: Bond, Bella and Bilbo.
I was watching the Republican Convention as it opened with the Color Guard. I couldn’t help but cry as I watched the men who had lost limbs serving our country while they presented and honored our American Flag. Then I remembered the picture of people in Phoenix walking and spitting on our flag. If we stay the course we are currently on, I fear that our future generations will not have the freedoms to honor our flag, the symbol of our great nation and of the freedoms for which many sacrificed their lives.
When summer grows long and our ideas for amusement short, we love options like Chandler Center for the Arts’ free summer concert series.
NAPA, Calif. (AP) — Do you crave a little red-blooded adventure along with your red wine? The Napa Valley may have just what you seek.