Celebrity

The NEXT Blog

The latest in pop culture, celeb news, cool events and entertainment from the editors of FLARE!


The NEXT Blog
The latest in pop culture, celeb news, cool events and entertainment

[9.30.08]

Samba Elégua


 
Samba Elégua

SHAKE IT A couple of weeks ago I went to the Gladstone Hotel and whooped it up more than I have in a very long time. The reason? Samba Elégua. Checkout their infectious Brazilian beats at sambaelegua.com. —Alexandra Breen


[9.29.08]

Nuit Blanche


 
Nuit Blanche

NIGHT OWL Get your caffeine ready – it’s going to be a long night! Scotiabank’s Nuit Blanche is back this Saturday, October 4th. The 12-hour festival invades more than 155 Torontonian neighborhoods, so the art comes to you no matter where you live. While you’re there, don’t forget to vote for your favourite artwork and enter to win a trip for two to Paris. Ooh la la! —Dalia Kagan


[9.26.08]

The Waking Eyes


 
The Waking Eyes

WINNIPEG ROCKS OUT
The Waking Eyes is a four piece alternative band (I know: what does that really mean anymore?) of Canucks from the ‘Peg who sound like nobody on the charts right now (that’s a good thing). Opting to incorporate tender touches of harpsicord and flute with raw, Queen-ish electric guitar, songs such as “Get Me To The Doctor” and “Trouble On The Patio” (off their latest album Holding On To Whatever It Is) are fine examples of a group that knows how to ignore and reinvent the rules of rock. —Elio Iannacci


[9.25.08]

alteredanthems.blogspot.com


 
alteredanthems.blogspot.com

MONSTER MASH UPS Are you into the mash-up remix craze? If so, you’d be into www.alteredanthems.blogspot.com in a heartbeat. It features the strangest combos of music around. Let me also shamelessly plug a story I wrote in the October issue called “Fashion & Music Mash Up” while I am at it. It focuses on the way fashion influences music (and vice versa) these days and is jammed with everyone from Bowie to MGMT. —Elio Iannacci


[9.24.08]

someecards.com


 
someecards.com

COOL CARDS Picture Will Ferrell working for Hallmark; imagine the cards that he would come up with and you’ll get a good idea of the hilarious sentiments that can be found at www.someecards.com. From break-up to apology cards to a selection of salutations under the “cry for help” category, this site has every momentous occasion covered, and it’s free! —Alexandra Breen


[9.23.08]

Stars


 
Stars

STAR STRUCK Canadian indie band Stars have just announced their extended tour, with shows in Montreal, Quebec City, Kingston, Ottawa and Toronto. The band’s recent release, Sad Robots, features several new tracks and a special live version of “Going, Going, Gone”. Want to get your hands on a copy? It’s available at their online store or for purchase during their shows. Tickets went on sale on Saturday, so make sure to get yours soon! —Dalia Kagan, Flare Intern


[9.22.08]

Sex and the City


 
Sex and the City

ATTENTION SEX AND THE CITY FANS Alliance Films and HMV are celebrating the release of the Sex and the City movie dvd tomorrow with a “pink carpet” event and Enza the Supermodel is hosting. Swing by the HMV store at 50 Bloor St W in Toronto between 4-6, and the first 250 people to purchase the DVD will get some Sarah Jessica Parker Lovely swag. —Alexandra Breen


[9.19.08]

Young@Heart


 
Young@Heart

ROCK ON The wait is over! Young@Heart, the movie that had audiences cheering (and crying) everywhere, came out on DVD on Sept. 16. The documentary follows a group of seniors who perform classic rock and pop covers. —Alexandra Breen


[9.18.08]

Cuba Series by Elaine Ling ($250)


 
Cuba Series by Elaine Ling ($250)

SHOP ART Toronto’s Art Interiors Gallery is hosting its annual Festival of Smalls from Nov. 15 – Dec 24 featuring original framed works by their artists at a discounted price. Pick up a holiday gift for yourself or your friends and family. Prices range from $55-$250. —Alexandra Breen


[9.17.08]

Jody Watley


 
Jody Watley

Oh Jody Although everybody is going crazy about the announcement that Beyoncé and Britney are both putting out new albums, I just bought a bunch of remixes from the ever-so talented Miss Jody Watley. Her new song is called “Beautiful Life” and I listen to one of nine mixes of it at least once a day. YouTube her video for “Real Love” while you are at it—although it was directed by David Fincher, it looks as though Steven Meisel (who collaborated with Jody a number of time) was actually behind the lens. —Elio Iannacci


[9.16.08]

Goldfrapp


 
Goldfrapp

Goldfrapped Got a chance to interview the notorious Alison Goldfrapp during her soundcheck at the Danforth Music Hall this Sunday. Although we were practically screaming at each other (her band was loudly warming up to “Little Bird”), she was thoughtful, articulate and a lot more open than she was in the past. I’ve been lucky enough to interview Alison for the band’s second album, Black Cherry (very electro), their amazing third album, Supernature (think glam rock mixed with disco) and their latest album, 7th Tree (sounds like psychedelic folk), so I know that getting her to open up isn’t easy. This time around, however, she was chatty and served up some really sharp observations and opinions. When she made it to the stage later that night she was at her best. Her voice went from frostbite cold to Costa Rica hot in a matter of songs and her live versions of “Human”, “Oh La La” and “Monster Love” really astounded the sold out crowd. We’ll be posting the interview online soon, so be on the look out for it. —Elio Iannacci



 

Want more dish on TIFF? Visit our friends at HELLO! Canada

[9.11.08]

Discovering Patti Smith

Patti Smith - Horses


 
Patti Smith – Horses

I always wondered why so many fashion designers and musicians were obsessed with singer/poet/artist, Patti Smith. I always heard about how important her album Horses was and how iconic her androgynous looks are but I never had a chance to really invest in her history. Then, on Wednesday night, I attended a screening/soiree hosted by the Joe Fresh family (namely Joe and Kim Mimran) for Patti Smith: Dream of Life and I started to see the light. Not only was the event the most sophisticated and intimate of all the TIFF parties I have been to this year (held at the Gardner museum, catered by Jamie Kennedy), it was also the most surprising. I really got an education on Smith’s music, her poetry, her philosophy and her politics through this film, and after watching her sing and snarl at the camera, I can now say her life is as intoxicating as they say it is—and then some. She’s an unconventional mother (bringing her kids on-the-road and backstage) and a convincing speaker, but above all else, she comes off as a person who believes in change and peace. The movie was a 12-year project that photographer/director Steven Sebring dedicated himself to and his single-camera shots relay a perfect marriage of Smith’s wit, grit, guts and story. When the credits rolled and the lights went up, Patti Smith (in the flesh) arrived looking just as she did on film—it was surreal to say the least. She ended up being warmer than a summer night in Savannah, answering the audience’s questions and then proceeding to sing, recite poetry and crack a few jokes. It was, quite frankly, the golden moment of the film fest. P.S. This will be our last TIFF blog of the year but you’ll get to see the other golden moments (including interviews with a few A-list actors) in our December issue. —Elio Iannacci


Telenovela Drama

A Perfect Day


 
A Perfect Day

Italian dramas are not easy to watch. They are commonly filled with tragedy, histrionics, hands in the air and loud pitches, squeals and squawks. A Perfect Day—a film by Istanbul-born director, Ferzan Ozpetek—really epitomizes the above description to a T. Framed as a telenovela (that would be an Italian soap opera), the film centers around an Italian family going through a really messy divorce (of the Tina and Ike Turner/Alec Baldwin and Kim Basinger-kind) which criss-crosses plots alongside a falling politician named Elio Fioravanti. Things end up getting messier and darker as the reel runs its course (there are children involved who feel the brunt of the break-up) but it is the ending of this story—which I won’t ruin—that ultimately gives this film its weight. The performances are so gripping and the pain you see in certain scenes seems so incredibly real. So much so, you feel like rushing out and renting a season of The Office, just to get your heart and mind out of a funk. — Elio Iannacci


[9.9.08]

Like Mother, Like Daughter

Middle of Nowhere


 
Middle of Nowhere

I forgot to mention that I interviewed legendary actress Susan Sarandon and her daughter, Eva Amurri, on Sunday. Both interviews were for the film Middle of Nowhere—which they are both starring in. Speaking to Sarandon is like talking to a wise sage—someone whose experience oozes out in every sentence. I’ve heard her speak in interviews before, but I was taken aback at how succinct her answers were and how informed she was about world issues, politics and the craft of acting. Definitely her mother’s daughter, Amurri (who is actually a United Nations Goodwill Ambassador) is following in Sarandon’s footsteps. What a refreshing change from the Lohans. —Elio Iannacci


From Rags to Niches

Séraphine


 
Séraphine

Even though most artist biopics are usually a) too slow, b) too melodramatic and c) too slow, I love them. Why? Because they almost never have a Disney-like happy ending and they rarely have a golden rule or ‘lesson to be learned’ plot wrap up before the credits hit. You can also depend on them for having incredible cinematography and a decent cast. Séraphine, a French film by director Martin Provost is all of the above and more. Centering on the rocky life and times of former housekeeper Séraphine de Senlis, the film focuses on the soon-to-be artist’s early days, cleaning her client’s abodes and stealing and borrowing (but never begging) for money in order to pay for the ingredients to make her own secret recipe of paint. Once discovered, Séraphine’s work begins to mature and that’s what makes this film worth seeing—the actual paintings get beautiful close ups. —Elio Iannacci


All for Love

Management


 
Management

I don’t usually fall for the predictable plotlines of romantic comedies, however, Management, starring Jennifer Aniston, Steve Zahn and Woody Harrelson, got me! In fact, I even got kind of choked up at the end. If you’re looking for a quirky love story with a lot of laughs, keep your eyes peeled for this flick (it’s set for a 2009 release). —Alexandra Breen


[9.8.08]

OneXOne


 
OneXOne

Matt Damon was really hot tonight
Just came back from the OneXOne gala (a charity gala created to raise money for a number of charities dedicated to helping impoverished children around the world). It was held in the now-defunct Maple Leaf Gardens and although it was hotter than a scorching day in South Beach (no air con), the highlights of the night—Matt Damon and John Legend—were such troopers when it came to approaching the sweltering mic. When it comes to events like these, it’s nice to see the film fest has become more than just red carpets and star chasing. —Elio Iannacci

Frills and Thrills

The Duchess


 
The Duchess

The Toronto International Film Festival is not a fest that’s known for containing many costume/period flicks in its line-up—which is pretty sad because they do draw in huge crowds and are usually the most entertaining films to watch. At the moment, Keira Knightly holds the lightweight championship belt (or corset) for making movies with the most frills and thrills. Her most recent drama, The Duchess, has a wardrobe that McQueen would envy, and although it doesn’t hold its own against Pride and Prejudice (can you say classic?), I do prefer it over Atonement. If you get a chance to see it, look out for the scene where Knightly has to deal with a wig that is—and I’m not joking here—on fire. —Elio Iannacci

Secretary


 
Secretary

D+D=A+
Fashion Television and Dean and Dan Caten (otherwise known as Dsquared2) hosted a really energetic fashion show yesterday night—probably the most energetic one I’ve ever seen and the crowd was not filled with your typical demure Paris Fashion Week attendees. For example, when outfits came out of the catwalk that stirred some excitement, a heap of screams, yelps and cat-calls could be heard over the Blondie-blaring speakers. The clothes were completely D&D and the models seemed to be dressed in characters. Most of the looks off the female models seemed straight out of Maggie Gylennhal’s breakthrough film, Secretary (the movie is about an administrative assistant with a secretly wild fantasy life). The male models, however, had a look that personified a Clash/Franz Ferdinand mash up. A little tartan detail here, a little stove-pipe trouser there, and tight black denim everywhere. Canadian R&B singer Kreesha Turner sang her little heart out with two songs—“Don’t Call Me Baby” and “Passion”—before and after the clothes came and went, and the after party had disco legend Thelma “Don’t Leave Me This Way” Houston double-up on the diva pleasure. Look out for our coverage of the event in the November issue of FLARE (it will be on our Flare Was There page). —Elio Iannacci

Anne Hathaway

Rachel Getting Married


 
Rachel Getting Married

Yes, I love her. Yes, she’s amazing as a rehabbed mess of a woman-on-the-verge-of-a-nervous-breakdown in Rachel Getting Married. Yes, she might get an Oscar nomination. And yes, she’s gorgeous to watch (especially her chestnut brown eyes). But no—you should not see her new film if you are suffering from major family dysfunction. It is just too close to the real thing! —Elio Iannacci

Beyond Blindness
Yesterday I sat down with Gael Garcia Bernal and Danny Glover for round-table interviews for Blindness. They looked like quite the odd couple entering the suite together at the Intercontinental Hotel – Glover is a towering 6′ 3″ while Bernal is a modest 5′ 7″.

Dolores Fonzi


 
Dolores Fonzi

They were both extremely humble and polite, introducing themselves and shaking each one of the six journalists’ hands before being seated.
Trouble the Water


 
Trouble the Water

Bernal is extremely poetic, well spoken and, of course, super hunky. He had an ear-to-ear grin on his face when asked about the baby he’s having early next year with Argentinean actress Dolores Fonzi (they met on the set of Vidas Privadas). Glover seemed most excited when talking about the documentary he produced, the Sundance Grand Jury Prize Winner, Trouble the Water. Stay tuned for more with these actors on flare.com. —Alexandra Breen


[9.7.08]

Party Time
Friday night we headed to 299 Queen St W for the eTalk festival party. We arrived a bit late and missed Diddy’s performance, but were there in plenty of time to hear Samantha Ronson (Lohan’s leading lady) spin a few tunes. The venue was rammed, making it nearly impossible to get a cocktail or even get upstairs where VIP guests included Canadian Idols, actor Sophie Bush, and Ms. Lohan herself (who apparently was hiding somewhere behind a curtain for most of the night). —Alex Breen

Gael Garcia Bernal


 
Gael Garcia Bernal

Festival of Crushes
Saturday morning I headed to the screening of Gomorrah, the Italian film by Mattea Garrone that picked up the Grand Prix prize at Cannes. Next up was Blindness starring our FLARE cover girl Julianne Moore, my two Hollywood crushes, Mark Ruffalo and Gael Garcia Bernal, and the brilliant Don McKeller (who wrote the screenplay). All actors were in attendance. Moore wowed the crowd in a floor length, royal-blue dress; McKellar had everyone in stitches as he talked about convincing Nobel Prize winning author Jose Saramago to let him buy the rights to his book; and Ruffalo skipped onto the stage carrying Bernal on his back. It was all very entertaining. And, the film didn’t disappoint (it’s my favorite festival flick so far). —Alex Breen

Celebrity Encounters

Mark Ruffalo Julianne Moore - Blindness


 
Mark Ruffalo Julianne Moore – Blindness

Tons of Canadian actors floated around the 299 Queen St. W last night at the Blindness party, including Tara Spencer-Nairn (of Corner Gas) and Craig Olejnick from the new drama, The Listener. Random sightings included That 70’s Show’s Danny Masterson. I didn’t see the cast from Blindness other than McKellar, but I heard that most of them showed up. However, we headed to Dakota (a basement bar gem on Ossington) afterwards, and shared the dance floor with Ruffalo and Bernal. Adrien Brody, who stars with Ruffalo in The Brothers Bloom, was hanging out front. The stars are everywhere this weekend! —Alex Breen

Daria Werbowy


 
Daria Werbowy

Walking on Fame
Lisa and I attended Canada’s Walk of Fame event yesterday (which airs on CTV on Sept. 7) and it was like the joining of a Canadian appreciation society. The show inducted some of my favourite Canadian talents—including k.d. Lang and the cast of The Kids and The Hall—and everyone who received an award was swelling our home and native land’s head with their heartfelt ‘I heart Canada’ speeches. The list of inductees included the likes of supermodel Daria Werbowy—who limped her way onto the stage sporting one of the chicest casts I have ever seen (she wore it because she had a foot injury a few weeks ago). After the awards, I had a chance to meet Miss Daria and another walk of fame inductee, Bryan Adams, and let me tell you, both of them were really honored by all of the hoopla. So much for the American dream! —Elio Iannacci

Blind Spot

Julianne Moore - Blindness


 
Julianne Moore – Blindness

FLARE and Alliance co-hosted an after party for the film, Blindness, and it was as eye popping as Julianne Moore’s electric blue party dress (very 70s-meets-80s). Although the film is beyond the intense and completely disturbing (in a good way), the party was light and fun. A lot of the cast showed up and mingled with the guests (who were surrounded with white puffs of clouds, due to fog machines working on overtime—blindness, indeed). Actor Adrien Brody made another appearance (such a party boy) and was, by far, the friendliest of the bunch, giving high fives to a few eager fans. If you want to find out more about the film—or its beautiful lead, Julianne Moore—pick up our September issue. —Elio Iannacci

Valentino Forever

Valentino: The Last Emperor


 
Valentino: The Last Emperor

My choice for best film of the festival is a documentary called Valentino: The Last Emperor. Not only does this film examine the prolific designer’s process of design, it gets into his personal and professional environment with precision and care. I just came back from the gala screening at the Elgin Wintergarden Theater, and Mr. V himself flew over to Toronto to see it. Afterwards, he waved to the crowd below (he was sitting in a box seat), and the audience acted as if royalty had descended upon Toronto. You must see this film. —Elio Iannacci


[9.6.08]

Star Spotting
Lisa (Flare’s Joeffer Caoc-clad editor-in-chief) and I started off the evening in Yorkville at the Hugo Boss HQ for a swanky after party honouring the Renée Zellweger/Viggo P. Mortensen western called Appaloosa. Actor Jeremy Irons (whose been in over 50 films, including one of my favourites, Damage) showed up with his hair slicked back for the occasion and took to chatting with guests like he was a regular Martha Stewart. Viggo, who was less chatty but in good spirits, paid a visit as well. He looked as dapper as a D&G model in a grey, tailored Boss suit that managed to shave a couple of years off of him. There were talks that Zac Efron was supposed to walk in at any minute, but we had no time for the Z-man and moved on to a party at Musik, called Virgin Unite.

It was hosted by mogul/fat cat Richard Branson and was created to raise money for a variety of charities, including Wild Aid and Happy Hearts. Special guests, such as FLARE cover girls Petra Nemcova and Kate Hudson made a major appearance (both ladies looked beyond beautiful—Kate’s red cocktail dress was très cute) and gave speeches over what seemed like a million flashing camera phones. The crowd was all very South Beach-meets-San Fran and the line-up for drinks at the bar was as intense as a Michael Phelps race.

Burn After Reading


 
Burn After Reading

Last stop was at King Street’s newest and chicest resto-lounge, Spice Root. The folks at Focus Features/Cartier and Alliance threw a beautiful bash (the best one of the night) at the S.R. to commemorate the Coen brothers’ much talked about film, Burn After Reading. Jeremy Piven (who wasn’t in the film) was one of the first celebs to arrive with two hot lookin’ ladies at his side (how very like his Ari character from Entourage) and Francis McDormand (who was in the film) followed with smokin’ dudes Mark Ruffalo and Gerard Butler. Even though this basket of talent was around, everyone seemed to be biding time, waiting for Angelina’s main man to arrive. Not me—I was more interested in seeing Tilda Swinton, and she did not disappoint me. Tilda came into the party and traipsed around like a phantom in the night, wearing a flowing ivory blouse with nautical buttons with no make-up (flawless face). She brought nothing else but a small purse and a very strapping younger man. What else can you expect from a woman who constantly pushes the boundaries on the red carpet and the reels
Tilda Swinton


 
Tilda Swinton

(rent Orlando now if you haven’t seen it)? Anyway, her regal entrance reminded me of Narnia all over again (except better weather) and after viewing the Caravaggio painting that is Tilda, I started to remember why I love TIFF so much! It’s all about the peculiar players who push the boundaries of film and fashion—not the overexposed celebs.

P.S. We couldn’t wait for Brad to show up so we saw a few friends, had a few drinks and called it a night before the Pitt stopped in. —Elio Iannacci


[9.5.08]

Starry Morning

Mark Ruffalo, Rachel Weisz, Adrien Brody


 
Mark Ruffalo, Rachel Weisz, Adrien Brody

I just got back from a very exciting morning of interviews with Adrien Brody, Mark Ruffalo and Rachel Weisz for The Brothers Bloom. Brody was first up. I was really surprised when he entered the suite at the Royal York hotel because he looks quite different in person; his facial features are much softer. He was very polite and gave incredibly long-winded answers. Ruffalo was next. He was every bit as charming as he comes off on-screen. He was funny and humble and overall just very crush worthy. Weisz entered the suite last and made heads turn. She’s stunning! Extremely petite, she looked gorgeous in a fitted, royal blue cotton dress with white piping. She’s got loads of style. In fact, most of the clothes she wears in the movie are from her very own closet. Stay tuned for more with these A-listers in our December issue.

Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist


 
Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist

Once my interviews were done, I hopped in a cab and headed to Varsity Theatre for Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist, starring Michael Cera. It’s a very cute, feel good teen drama with a killer indie soundtrack featuring bands like Vampire Weekend and Band of Horses. Cera plays the same character he perfected in Arrested Development and Juno – a witty and dry slightly nerdy teen. I love Cera, but I hope he busts out a bit in his next role. —Alexandra Breen


Brad Pitt The Gym Bunny
Just saw Burn After Reading and the truth is that Brad Pitt is pretty funny in it, but it takes a while to get used to seeing him prance around in tacky gym gear. Tilda Swinton, as usual, stole all of the scenes she was in, and George Clooney’s performance as the weirdest character (Harry Pfarrer) he’s ever played in his career (since he was on Facts Of Life), was spot on. I can’t wait for the film’s big party tomorrow night. —Elio Iannacci


Tour De Force

Un conte de Noël


 
Un conte de Noël

Un conte de Noël—a new film by French film director Arnaud Desplechin—is one of the best foreign films I have seen in a long time. I’m so glad the powers of TIFF decided to bring it to the festival. Catherine Deneuve plays a mother with a really, really dysfunctional family who decides to work through some of their many issues during the Christmas holidays. The Diving Bell and The Butterfly’s outstanding lead, Mathieu Amalric plays her estranged, troublesome son who likes his wine by the bottle, not the glass. Family Stone, it ain’t. —Elio Iannacci


The festival is officially kicking off today, but the press screenings actually started sometime last week. So far I’ve seen 3 films. First up was Deepa Mehta’s Heaven on Earth starring Preity Zinta in the lead. The film portrays an arranged marriage filled with domestic violence. It’s quite disturbing and very heavy.

Appaloosa


 
Appaloosa

Appaloosa is a western directed by and starring Ed Harris. I know Mr. Harris is old enough to be my father, but I’ve had a bit of a crush on him ever since he came to the festival with Pollock (come on, everyone has at least one older man crush, right?). If there’s one genre I tend to shy away from, it’s the western. But, Harris made it bearable and even entertaining. The flick also stars Viggo Mortensen as Harris’s sidekick and Renée Zelllweger as his two-timing love interest.

Brothers Bloom


 
Brothers Bloom

Brothers Bloom was the third film I saw. Have you seen Brick? It was directed by the same director, Rian Johnson, and the script has the same sort of over-the-top use of language. Its all-star cast includes Mark Ruffalo, Rachel Weisz, Adrien Brody and Rinko Kikuchi. The best way to describe this crime drama is quirky. The wardrobe is pretty killer too. I’m sitting down with Ruffalo, Brody and Weisz tomorrow. I’m super excited! Ruffalo is one of my all-time favorite actors; he won me over with You Can Count on Me (which is a must-see by the way). —Alex Breen


[9.4.08]

Terminal City


 
Terminal City

SECOND CHANCE: Although it was short lived, the mini-series Terminal City received rave reviews and earned an almost instantaneous cult following. I, unfortunately, missed the boat. But, good news is that the complete series is now out on DVD. —Alexandra Breen


[9.3.08]

Glamour of the Gods


 
Glamour of the Gods

NEW ON SHELVES: A treat for everyone who loves the glitz of old Hollywood, Glamour of the Gods by Robert Dance and John Russell Taylor draws from the photography archive of the John Kobal Foundation in London and features gorgeous black and white photographs of infamous icons including Marilyn Monroe, Greta Garbo, Marlon Brando and more. —Katy Sems, Flare Intern.


[9.2.08]

Celine Dion


 
Celine Dion

DIVAS LIVE: In the last two weeks I’ve seen honkers and shouters such as Chaka Khan, Celine Dion and Donna Summer belt out their best hits onstage and its been nothing short of an otherworldly experience. Listening to Chaka sing “I Know You, I Live You” a cappella, Donna Summer deliver “I Feel Love” with alarming intensity and watching Celine bust out the jazz hands for a most peculiar version of Queen’s “We Will Rock You” has sort of changed my life. I have a feeling the best is yet to come—I have tickets to see Alison Moyet, Goldfrapp, Janet Jackson and Madonna. Now if we could only get Neneh Cherry to tour Canada….. —Elio Iannacci


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