The fascinating video on the very recent transformation once again of The Old Vic into a theater in the round.
The amount of planning, material and labor is impressively outlined and the actual time lapse transformation begins at :56
There is a very nice list of bloggers here, and I really, really could not recommend Linnet Moss’ blog highly enough. She does me a huge honor that I can not ignore with not re-blogging.
Originally posted on Linnet Moss:
Just for fun, I decided to change the “Versatile Blogger Award” rules so that winners now have a choice of displaying either Kit Harington’s abs or Scarlett Johansson’s pecs.
Not long ago I was nominated as a “Versatile Blogger” (many thanks, Perry of Armitage Agonistes!). It was a thrill because I used to worry that my blog was perhaps too unfocused to attract a regular set of readers. After all, how many people out there share an interest in all the things I write about, from rapini to Ralph Fiennes to rosé to ancient Rome?
This award gives me a chance to celebrate ten other versatile bloggers (some longtime favorites and a few newly discovered) and invite them to participate, if they so choose. The award is intended to be an honor, not a burden, so if you do not have time, no worries! Just bask in the…
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Harriet Rowland, who has been in a hospice for the last several weeks, has lost her battle with cancer.
For those of you who may recall, it was last year that Harriet, who as a guest of Philippa Boyens, attended The World’s End premiere where she very excitedly met Richard Armitage and many other Hobbit friends and film folk, taking pictures and writing extensively on her blog “My Experience of Walking The Dog” about such experiences, while living with cancer.
I wrote on this in my Tumblr blog at the time, but to my shame and embarrassment – because I hadn’t read her blog fully enough – I had not realized just how sick Harriet really was. So I went back to read more about the truth and the hard reality. It was there where I was enlightened on what at a truly strong and positive human being Harriet was. Her blog documents how she fought with unimaginable strength and grace in her traveling, in living and her clearly generously loving ways.
A little while ago, a friend of hers on Tumblr informed me of her entering a hospice prior to passing. It was there that I discovered that Harriet, inspired by one of her favorite books, “The Fault in Our Stars”, had published her blog entries in a book, “The Book of Hat,” with the aid and encouragement of her family and her “Hobbit” family, where proceeds have gone to benefit CanTeen, and has since sold out.
I thought I would share here some wonderful excerpts in her blog on her experiences with her hobbit family and her travels, where she writes openly and passionately.
After attending the New Zealand Charity Gala premiere of The Desolation of Smaug in December 2013 , Harriet wrote:
“I even went to Park Road Post Production and got to see the Hobbit being made into the wonderful film it is going to be!! I am sooo excited to see the whole thing but as per usual I can tell you nothing apart from Phillipa is truly one of the most amazing woman I have had the pleasure of meeting! “
And in another post…
“Philippa Boyens is honestly one of the kindest people I know. She is always so busy yet she found time to fit me in. from Phil, Fran and Katie coming to visit me in hospital before running off to premiere the movie in LA. I also got invited to go to the New Zealand Premiere with my friend Tessa.”
And there is this…
“The whole Hobbit cast has been so wonderful to me Richard Armitage wrote me such a wonderful email. He even said I was “you are such a wonderful, funny, thoughtful smart brave girl.” which I must made my day that much better. He is such an amazing actor to not only think of me while busily promoting a movie but he also wrote me an email!”
A clear testament to her wide-reaching personality, charm, and friendliness, here is a loving tribute on YouTube by Harriet’s endless number of friends and family -
Harriet’s last entry in her blog says all on how passionate was her living:
“…On Wednesday I had one of the most magical nights as I launched my book ‘The Book Of Hat’ into the world! It is actually amazing and the night was out of the world spectacular!
The first print run has sold out but If you want to buy copies of “The Book of Hat” you can contact the publisher Mary McCallum at firstname.lastname@example.org
What people didn’t realize at the magical launch was that in the morning poor mum wasn’t even sure if I was going to be alive in the afternoon to do this. It surprises me sometimes how she doubts my abilities. There was no way I was missing my own book launch.
But this is also an apology as to why I have been out of communicado. I am now an in patient at Mary Potter hospice just while they try to sort out what meds and stuff I need so that I can still function but I am not in pain because I have had to been choosing and neither option is pleasant really.
Anyways, as always I get very bored in hospital/now hospice so would love visits to keep me company!
PS I even hear dogs may be allowed to visit hospices!!!!
Silver lining to every cloud.”
A brief note regarding this post, at the risk of looking exploitive:
Harriet’s connection to Richard and her friends Peter, Fran, Katie and Philippa are mentioned, but my agenda and intent is just this – that with encouragement, interest in Harriet’s book might grow enough to gain another worthy pressing, a generously shared legacy with a greater benefit to all who might read it, I think. And that Harriet should be remembered.
In the final installment of The Anglophile Channel’s Favourite British Artist of the Year Award 2013 presentation, when asked which leading ladies he would most like to work with, Richard Armitage mentioned several very busy professionals. The following highlights four of the actresses that he singled-out this time, outside of the very fine Cate Blanchett.
The first thing I ever saw Janet McTeer in was “Songcatcher”, a modest film about a musicologist who seeks to record and log the songs of American mountain-folk whose inspirations stem from pain and longing and the struggle in this life. But her work as an actress is often (“The Woman in Black”, “The Parade’s End”, “Albert Nobbs”, “Sense & Sensibility”) where I have found her characters to be both hard and soft, alternating quiet and powerful, simultaneously. It is an understatement to say that she is a strong actress. She would definitely keep Richard on his toes.
I am not as familiar with Sally Dexter‘s work much outside of that in “Secret Diary of A Call Girl” and “Hotel Babylon”. Both shows I have seen, but I cannot honestly say I recall anything of her performances. But she also appears to work in theater much, especially in London, in shows such as “The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe” as the White Witch/Ice Queen, and in “Closer” (with Ciarán Hinds) – and right there that says much to me about her talent. By Richard mentioning her, he clearly admires her work enough to want to work to her opposite.
Fanny Ardant is a gorgeous French actress who oozes with sensuality and subtle strength. Some favorites of mine have been “Elizabeth” (with Cate Blanchett) and her work with Truffaut (“The Woman Next Door”, “Confidentially Yours”). I am sad to say I haven’t followed her work recently, but working she certainly still is and I think that Richard work would well to her opposite.
Tilda Swinton – well I could go on forever about this choice. The very first film I saw her in was “Caravaggio”, her first film made by her longtime friend and Director, Derek Jarman, whose work she would participate in often. Most notable to me is her performance in “Orlando”, where she played both male and female, and is the signature piece of her career – even if her character in “Michael Clayton” is about the most chilling. But Tilda is beyond brilliant and can do anything – just anything – as she is sensual and hard and intense in her immense talent. As much as I adore Cate Blanchett, I would wish for this pairing – romantic or otherwise – even more. Tilda is mind-blowingly good.
Just an idea on how they might look together. And you’ll have to indulge me, but I thought I’d take liberties with the “costume drama” aspect of their careers.
I could easily see his working with them all. I think Richard has good taste and a sincere appreciation for talent.
TA: My husband gave me a Nook as a Mother’s Day gift in 2010, with the intention of ridding our house of the over-abundance of books. Let me step back for a second, not only did I have new books, but I also collect pre-1950 hardback books. Why pre-1950? Because there are less of them. My oldest is an 1853 Fifth Grade Primer. Think about it. 31 States. No Civil War, No Abraham Lincoln. Franklin Pierce was President. Potato Chips weren’t invented until August, 1853. There were also less words per page. Anyway, he knew I wouldn’t get rid of the old books. For the next few months, I gave several boxes to the local library, but they didn’t have the room for any more. I sent my paperback books to the Veterans Association or Wounded Warriors. One day I was searching the Internet for some books for my Nook and happened to see an advertisement for BookCrossing.com. The rest as they say is history.
TA: It’s really that easy. You don’t have to have books to share. You can look for books that are available and request them. It’s a sharing site to get people to read. It’s a chance to read an author you might have heard of and not read. I think there’s probably more books there that people have never heard of than you can imagine.
TA: I have always been a fan of science fiction and fantasy. When “Outlander” came out in 1991, I bought it. I read it in 3 days. I couldn’t put it down. I bought every one of the series as soon as it hit the stores. I didn’t wait for the paperback. I really thought I would keep them forever. Then when word got out that Starz was making a series, my first reaction was “Oh no. I have to cart those heavy tomes around, when I’m now using a Nook?” I decided since I was going to buy the ebook version, that I didn’t need to keep 12 pounds of books around. I first put them on BookCrossing.com in a controlled release, simply because there were so many copies of the Outlander series already listed. That way I could hold them and not feel obligated to set them out someplace. They were in pristine condition.
TA: Easier to ask me how many books I read in a week. If the book is good, I will read it in a day. I’ve been known to read a book a day. So on an average, I would say probably in the neighborhood of 200, more or less. I will read almost everything and almost anything.
TA: Probably 2011. My husband was channel-surfing and we came across Robin Hood. As someone once said, “I rooted for the wrong side.” I didn’t really get into the whole “Armitage Army” until later, but I did look him up on the Internet and checked out a few of his fan websites. I was amazed at their dedication to him. That is until Gandalf opened the door to him at Bilbo’s house. Thorin Oakenshield pretty much turned my whole world upside down.
TA: I didn’t read fan-fiction before I wrote fan-fiction. There are a couple of series I read now.
TA: I wrote my first fan-fiction in June 2013. I post on a couple of sites, Wattpad and DreamerFiction. Wattpad is easy to register on. Dreamer Fiction you have to be invited to join. It’s a little more selective. [Note: Dreamer Fiction is a private chat forum site. Joining requires a referral from an existing member and is for those aged 18 and over.]
TA: There are some really good writers out there. My absolute favorite is Morrighan’s Muse. She wrote a serial called “A Willing Heart” that was my first fan-fiction story that I could not get enough of. She’s writing a serial now called “Every Fifth Living Thing”. It’s amazing. A publisher soon is going to notice her. Zeesmuse is another one. She wrote a story called “Manna From Heaven.” It was yummy.
CC: What are your favorite fan-fiction sites?
TA: There are several fan-fiction sites. I wouldn’t want to say which are better than any of the others, since they are all different in their own unique way. Some are more geared to teens and band fan-fiction. Some are geared to slash fiction. Some are soft porn or are fairly racy.
TA: Just a couple of things. One, share. Share your knowledge. I am amazed every day to hear that our children know so little about our country and the world. Ask your children some simple history questions. See what they are learning in school. Share your books. There are still people out there who cannot read because books are not available to them. There are soldiers and sailors serving our country who would be thrilled to have a paperback to read. They don’t even care what it is. Some of those same veterans are in hospitals recovering from injuries who wish they had something to read to pass the time.
Lastly, thanks for taking the time to listen to me ramble on.
Where The Arkenstone can be found, amongst other treasures of course -
I’d like to always feel…
…that there will always be something nice around.
I want to take literal advantage of the benefits and freedoms that I have…
…without ever taking them for granted.
But at the end of the day, I’d still always like to genuinely and truthfully say…
…that I’ve been good to myself, I’ve been good to others, I still have nice things…
…and that I still have the ability to love and be loved.
My words, not Richard’s.
Our Micra (Microlina on Tumblr) posted this screen cap below of RABlogger’s AXE contest win – her “Kiss For Peace” submission of Richard Armitage as John Thornton and Daniela Denbe-Ashe as Margaret Hale.
Click the images for the original post and larger images.
…I dreamt of an Ocelot, a pet who belonged to someone else, but he was in my care. I watched over him, knowing he would never hurt me and knowing the owners would be back soon. I very clearly understood his name to be Dragon…
…Although my job title was unclear, I was working on a movie. Although outdoors, studio buildings loomed about us. I could see Richard in the distance, and sometimes in passing, but he was rarely alone. The passed, and I entered a room – a lunchroom that had become a makeshift office of sorts. Richard was behind a counter, and I approached, presenting filmstrip clippings to him for his review or clearance. He did not look at me, only what I put before him. The images were of him – actual 35mm clippings from the film being made – that we were making – like pirated edits stolen from release prints, but all the image contained him. But whatever the reason for this was, it was clearly part of my job. I do not know what their use was for, but he said nothing. He just kept to the business at hand…
…It was the end of the day and I was very tired. My job had morphed into that of a form of production assistant. I did what was needed. At once I needed sleep. I wandered into a room and Richard was there. He had positioned himself on the floor, prepared to sleep. He seemed unaffected by the fact that he was on the floor, and I did not need to look at him to know how tired he was. He did not see or me, or acknowledge me. There was a very large armchair, empty. It was almost the size of a love-sofa, but really only room enough for one to sleep – but not enough for a six-foot-three man.
There was indeterminate clutter all around us, and I had to climb it carefully to circumvent Richard in order to get to that chair. I desperately needed to sleep and I needed to be in the chair, which was clearly behind him and only slightly above. I navigated my way carefully to the chair, careful not to disturb him – although I knew he was still awake – and I curled in, like a cat might, and became immediately comfortable and warm. I was awoken in my sleep dream by a growing din of voices. I opened my sleep eyes, and the room was filled and filling with people who had worked on the film, although I knew none of them. I screamed the words, “Shut up and get out, or I swear I will beat the crap out of each and every one of you.” Richard sat up slowly – but he only looked at them, and never at me. They disappeared, like smoke apparitions, and he and I each laid back down to our respective roosts, were I slipped deeply into the warmth…
…I watched the film, which may have been a comedy. Truncated and odd, the story was nothing I would imagine Richard would have ever chosen to do – but he seemed to be enjoying himself in his role. There were seats, but I was not in a theater, as the film was around us. I sat at the end of a well-worn sofa, where I saw that I was not alone. Others were all around me, and on the sofa as well, but not close. I looked to my left, and Richard sat right next to me, almost touching and yet not. He was with others, and occasionally conversed with them. But when he stopped, I continued to sit, almost uncomfortable with the feeling of his warmth next to me, unable to concentrate on the film because my mind was filled with him and his proximity.
Then there was an announcement, and the voice that spoke said brightly that I would be “singing for us all tonight.” I was mortified. I do not sing. I brought my jacket that was in my lap up around me, like a blanket. I could feel the flush fill my cheeks and people’s eyes on me, but I did not look at them. Then a warm hand settled on my knee underneath the coat…
…Then I awoke.
I really loved this man’s work. This breaks my heart more than I can express here.
Originally posted on Love, Sex & Other Dirty Words:
He was 46.
Law enforcement officials said Hoffman died at his apartment in the West Village neighborhood of Manhattan.
I’m so saddened and shocked by this. He was such a talented man and one I greatly admired for his talent as an actor and theater director. Unpretentious and dedicated to his craft.
When I started out writing independent movie reviews for a local newspaper, my first ever interview (face to face) was with his friend Dan Futterman, who would later direct Hoffman in Capote, one of my favorite movies which Futterman also wrote. Hoffman won the Academy Award for Best Actor for his role as Truman Capote and if you haven’t seen it yet, it’s an amazing movie.
Hoffman was widely…
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…I dreamt of men and women whose urban sleep depended on beds that lay on narrow and unprotected balconies that were many stories above ground. They huddled together, end-to-end and barely fitting the width of the ledges, risking the chance that any moment – while still sleeping – they might roll and drop to their deaths. Then I saw a woman fall, swaddled in her bedding. I watched her fall all the way down and land, still asleep. The impact was bloodless, like a G-rated film, so it was unclear if she was actually dead or just relaxed, with the bedding protecting her from breaking inside. Then it occurred to me that I was on such a balcony, looking down, and that any wrong move I made could put those huddled around me at risk…
…I dreamt of a roller-coaster. A monstrous mass of bent tubed steel and buttressed iron, enclosed in an abandoned building, where the interior was being sponge-painted black. I dreamt of the men who built it – a few men, whose talents twisted loops into hairpin turns that went into narrow open portals. I could see the bends and exits through the portals, but not the re-entry. I struggled to imagine the other sides, but I could not be sure. I considered the risk of such a ride, as there were no cars – just the placement of the human body on a track roller – unprotected, but unhindered in sensation. I was emotionally connected to one of the men. Still knowing there were flaws in its construction, he smiled with pride at the hastily built contraption. It angered me. Yet I still wanted to ride…but there were delays…
…I dreamt of a boy, a young man whose job it was was to make sure that he made his family proud and take care of those in his charge. He showed me his brand new Tuk Tuk. He was proud of it – white and shiny – but its enormity and steel construction made it far too large and cumbersome for him to actually pull. He begged and begged me to get in, so I did, and I watched him struggle. To help him, I began to pull myself, and we went faster. It upset him. I could see in his eyes that it made him feel lesser that I would do such a thing. But my pulling also made him free of pain and fatigue, and he knew I was in a hurry. Because my help was a relief, he let me…
…I dreamt of Richard Armitage. He was at a distance, and yet close. And although I knew it was wrong, because I hadn’t asked permission – or even said as much as a “Hello” – I reached out to touch him…
…and then I awoke.
http://sarah-pete-designs.com/maroon5.html This is a non-commissioned exercise, and not an official band page, which features Sarah’s banner art and links to include tracks and videos.
http://sarah-pete-designs.com/buttercake/ The focus of this site was to be instructive and include a quiz on one page
http://sarah-pete-designs.com/travel-app/ A mock-up for an app.
In response to a little Naughty and a lot of Nice.
Waterstones Piccadilly the hobbit: the desolation of smaug visual companion book signing.
“I visited the Waitomo Caves and saw the glowworms. I skied down Mount Ruapehu. I skied at Queenstown and all of the ski locations there. I skied at Mount Hutt. I took a helicopter out to White Island. I took a helicopter to the Milford Sound.” – Richard Armitage
Okay, if you are not familiar with this film, I encourage you to give an hour and a half of your undivided. It is one of my very favorite films overall, it’s stylish (Mad Men-era), it won the Oscar for best picture (among other Oscars) in 1960, and I think of it as a great holiday film over all. I’ve always wanted my own Jack Lemmon to make me spaghetti and meatballs with a tennis racket.
A bit of trivia – the term use of calling someone a “Baxter” was coined after Jack Lemmon’s characterization in this film.
So much to say about this film, besides Cary Grant, Cary Grant and Cary Grant.
A bit of trivia – Billy Wilder did not direct, but he was asked to come in and do “fixing” re-writes, and a directors were changed. Karolyn Grimes, who plays in the film, also plays ‘Zuzu’ (Zuzu’s petals) in It’s A Wonderful Life.
I never let a Christmas go by with out watching this film. Never. It is my all-time treasured Capra. One year, while visiting my grandparents in Louisiana, our entire family sat and watched the film as it was scheduled on the television. I was about 12 years old, and my grandparents only had a black and white television at the time. Right after the film was televised, there was an encore of it immediately thereafter. Because there had been a constant rotation of family coming and going with exchanges of gifts, eating, visiting and seeing other family in the area, most everyone watched it so that they could catch what they missed while distracted or late-coming. I sat and watched it fully both times.
A bit of trivia – The film was considered somewhat of a flop by critics upon its initial release, Bert & Ernie’s character names are forever honored on Sesame Street, and it was scorching summer temperatures on the set of “Bedford Falls” in Encino where Jimmy Stewart runs down main street in 3,000 tons of manufactured snow.
This version with Alastair Sim is my personal favorite, and has a wonderfully chilling effect, which is the mood I feel that fully Dickens intended. The ghosts of Christmas past and future will make you shiver in your boots.
I like that sort of thing.
Beorn: he is good, and it would have been really nice to have more of him and experiencing his home. I think much was edited to make room for Smaug. In that I cannot lament. Where I indeed do lament is where I have already said, which is lack of screen time for Stephen Fry as Master of Lake Town. Hopefully more will come in the final installment.
As Thranduil goes, I did not have much issue with there not being much of him. Often I have seen something in a trailer – commonly just a line delivered very differently – and then things end up on the proverbial cutting room floor in the end to make room or to push the story along sooner, or whatever reason the filmmakers had or needed. For Thranduil fans, that is a shame. For me – I didn’t feel like I missed anything. Thranduil, as a character, hasn’t been rocking my boat in the trailers for some reason. I will say this – I would have wanted to feel the gravity of Thorin’s imprisonment more, in order to hate Thranduil maybe a bit more. Richard talked of it much – how “he” felt within his own back story and personal subtext as Thorin. I do feel that the opportunity to show and some screen time allotted to feel that was lost or not given.
Yes indeed, the barrel scene was fun and wonderful. I liked the feeling of being pulled into the water with them. Now I saw this 2D…I can only imagine that 3D must be a truly amazing experience, and along with it, Smaug in his magnificence.
Luke Evans as Bard the Bowman should be mentioned here. He is a rich character and one you do indeed really like. Luke fills the screen in all the best of ways – with his presence and character. No false flash and no upstaging…which, after seeing him in interviews and on red carpets, I have to admit I expected.
Orlando as Legolas is fine. It didn’t lose anything for me, but he did seem a tad ubiquitous in some slighlty unnatural – no, let’s say non-organic – ways.
I like Tauriel. I really do. More than I thought I would. She’s a level-headed badass and I like her. She steps up, she produces and contributes, and she does not feel like added eye candy. Good job Evangeline!
Notable is the fact that we get a bit more of Graham McTavish, Adam Brown, and a few more of the Dwarves – and it is nice, but it is really not a whole lot. Yes, there is little of Dean O’Gorman and yes, I agree that that is a shame. The actor can certainly hold his own in talent and there is not much opportunity here.
Again, kudos and much pride to Richard Armitage, for pulling so much more out where there was none in the book. With respect to other reviewers, I know I am not saying much more here. And it is probably expected that I would gush, but it is not unwarranted. What can I say? I should acknowledge that when I first saw him on screen my eyes did get a bit glazy, and with it my brain a bit foggy. I am hoping I can absorb more in my next viewing. I was far too tired to say all this early this morning.
Spectacular! If you haven’t yet heard these treasures, I cannot recommend these recordings, or these books, enough! Linnet has reviewed here my very favorite Audio Recordings by Richard Armitage, and some very fine reading of Georgette Heyer. Richard thinks he can’t do voices, he says? Pshaw. There is such an incredible variety of well done vocal characterizations that I can’t even begin to outline. My personal favorites are “Venetia”, and most especially, “A Convenient Marriage”. I absolutely fell in love with the brave and open Horatia.
I will say this as well – his female voices are so nuanced and specific that you can easily pick out the character once voiced again. You will actually forget it that it is Richard – a man – who is playing them and will become deeply immersed.
Comments to Linnet Moss please, thank you!
Originally posted on Linnet Moss:
Georgette Heyer is a top-selling author, but most people have never heard of her– unless they work in a public library. In which case they know that her books are perennial favorites, well-thumbed and well-loved by (mostly) female patrons.
If you tore through the oeuvre of Jane Austen, re-read them several times and then sighed that there was no more to be had from that brilliant pen, Heyer is for you. Away with all the Austen adaptations, imitations, and ripoffs we see these days! They can’t hold a candle to Heyer’s wit, fine writing, and most of all, her exquisite research. She spent her life gathering all the details of Regency slang, dress, manners, amusements and minutiae of daily life into her notebooks–straight from contemporary letters and other primary sources.
In fact, her books are not Austen imitations…
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“I had looked directly into his face at one point. No eye contact, but I saw “him” and that too is invaluable…Those of us who have now seen him probably have different takes.
I will say this…where I should have said before, he was both alike and yet different from how I have imagined. Bigger-than-life is difficult to describe about an actor’s persona and physicality when compared to their actual physical being. For instance, some images appear to me to make his head seem larger. His head is better proportioned in reality, at least from my perception.
He is slender, but because I know that images can put “weight” on people, he did not seem any slimmer than in recent images. He is still slimmer than that of North/Bateman, John Porter or Sir Guy, but not skinny.
…I don’t know where he gets that he has a mean face. I saw much boy, and a softness (not fleshy – soft.) And I can now easily see how one might not randomly recognize him on the street, as he has said in interviews. He has the everyman about him – in countenance and looks. This is the truth.”
Originally posted on Obsessive Behavior:
RSVP IF YOU ARE COMING TO THIS, PLEASE!! MARIEASTRA8@GMAIL.COM. THANKS!
The New York City INTO THE STORM FAN EVENT will take place on Saturday, August 9th. We will be meeting up at the David Rubinstein Atrium, which is at 61 W 62 St (entrance on west side of Broadway between 61st and 62nd streets), between 2:00 PM and 3:30. There is a sandwich shop there, so if anyone wants a sandwich/snack/coffee/whatever, we can get it there. Please buy your ticket to the 4:25 Into the Storm show at the AMC Loews Lincoln Square 13 theater, which is at 1998 Broadway, corner of W. 68th St., BEFORE you come to the Atrium.
We will be going to 4:25 pm show of Into the Storm. We plan to get to the theater at 68th & Broadway about 4:00 pm. If you want to meet us, but couldn’t meet earlier, we will…
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What was that Richard Armitage?…Something about “dark and malevolent?”
Really very nice work here.
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Addiction known as Richard Armitage
The Four R's: Reading, wRiting, Romance, and Richard Armitage
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no heroes. no zombies. no high heels. well, maybe high heels.
A french girl losing her sanity to Richard Armitage
This Jane Austen blog brings Jane Austen, her novels, and the Regency Period alive through food, dress, social customs, and other 19th C. historical details related to this topic.
dog of mystery
Faithfully Loves Sir Guy of Gisborne
On books, food, wine and beautiful men
Exploring the impact of a certain Brit actor
Musings, Meanderings and Richard Armitage
Of Writing Prompts & Other Musings
wandering through the Richard Armitage fandom