01 October 2010
alexander skarsgard had this to say about rihanna:
"This is her first movie but she’s great, she’s really really good in it and her working,” he said. “She’s got a crazy schedule. She’s really diligent and I’m impressed. We would work and then she’d fly to LA to perform at the MTV Music Awards and then fly back red eye, land, go straight to set, work all day. No complaints, nothing. She’s really solid."
word on the street (ok magazine) is that rachel zoe is preggers, or as michael k says "eating for one." i imagine this has something to do with brad's departure from the team. if she is taking time off, he might as well be working for himself.
i dont want to be crass but this prospect seems ripe for a miscarriage.
i finally found a picture of bjork during her performance at the mcqueen memorial service that i told you about before, and then told you about again. she is wearing mcqueen designed wooden angel wings and an ostrich feather dress. ostriches, amiright? via
the subway is in danger! hurricane snooki is on its way to new york, and if it rains just a little bit then the entire subway system is going to shut down and you new yorkers are going to have to start hunting for rats and running from the zombie apocalypse.
There's a massive storm headed to New York, one that may flood the subway. What most people don't know is that we depend on just 700 fragile water pumps to keep the tunnels dry—some a century old.
In fact, if someone powered down all these pumps tomorrow, the entire subway network would be inundated in just a few hours. To give you an idea of how complex and massive this system is, it pulls 13 million gallons of water out of the subway on any sunny day. No rain. Not even a single drop of water from the sky.
On a rainy day, it is absolute madness. To the point where the MTA—NYC's Metropolitan Transportation Authority—lives in permanent panic, fearing events like Nicole, the tropical storm system that is approaching the little town blue right now. "At some point, it would be too much to handle," said the head of the hydraulics team back in 2006, Peter Velasquez Jr., "you've got rain plus wind. It basically would shut down the system. You hope not. You pray that it doesn't."