While she loved wearing the extra prop to make her feel more covered up, she didn't want her other cast members to mistake the faux strands for her actual pubic hair. It's not real. The additional fuzz helped to bring the nostalgic time period to life. It can be hard to make trendy decades like the disco era come to life, especially since staples like bell-bottoms and suede mini skirts are becoming popular again.
Olivia Wilde is coming clean about what really goes on during nude scenes. The actress stars in HBO's new series, "Vinyl," which is set in the sex, drugs, and rock 'n' roll-filled world of '70s New York. With that subject matter, you can bet that she has her fair share of steamy sex scenes. In fact, she goes fully nude in next Sunday's episode, but she does have one item of clothing on You feel "less naked," Olivia tells Howard Stern. You're wearing a little fur bikini. I was walking around to the whole crew going, 'look at this!
The roiling waters of teenage life are a universal constant, but Booksmart quickly drops anchor in the here and now. What are the modern gospels, if not wellness and empowerment overlaid with a little Ivy League—bound perfectionism? Leave it to first-time director Olivia Wilde —a boarding-school alum turned Hollywood go-getter—to sketch a humanizing, wisecracking portrait of high school with an unshakable female friendship at its core. For Wilde, working with an all-female group of screenwriters is political. Orchestrating a sex scene geared around respect without sacrificing humor and titillation is political.
You can blame digital effects for many strange and terrible things. Thanks to CGI, great Hollywood trades like production design, makeup, and old-school practical visual effects have begun to slowly fade away, with smiling teams of faceless engineers doing the same work for cheaper, Gooback-style. Thanks to CGI, 2-D feature animation has entered a period of eternal decline. Thanks to CGI, every freaking movie and a lot of freaking TV shows are shot in front of greenscreens.