All 35 DreamWorks Animation Movies Ranked From Worst to Best (Photos)

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DreamWorks Animation has gone through its share of upheaval, with a few big successes (Shrek, Madagascar) and some notable failures. Since its first animation releases in 1998, it has changed, diversified, merged and been acquired by major studios (fir…

Oscar Eve Party Report: Rami Malek, Spike Lee, Melissa McCarthy and Glenn Close With Her 4-Legged Date (Photos)

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When planning out the weekend rolling into Oscar Sunday, top talent had to make key choices when it came to which Academy Awards pre-event to go to first, how long to stay, what to wear (naturally), how many to hit in a single night and is the venue dog-friendly?

Here’s a look at some of the most coveted invites from the weekend.

Jeffrey Katzenberg, Glenn Close, Regina King, Rami Malek and George Clooney attend MPTF’s ‘The Night Before’ The Oscars at Fox Studio Lot on Feb. 23. (Photo by Kevin Mazur/Getty Images for MPTF)

As every Hollywood player knows, you’re only as good as your last picture in this town; and you never know when your career might take a downturn. That’s why the Motion Picture and Television Relief Fund’s annual “Night Before” fundraiser is always the place to be on the Saturday evening before the Oscars, as it reveres and raises cash for the venerable service organization that supports members of the entertainment industry in time of need, be it for social services, retirement care or financial desperation.

It’s a behemoth, the one party that seems to get bigger every year; these days it has outgrown the town’s ballrooms and now happens at Fox Studios, where it raised $5 million for the fund by the end of this year’s 17th annual star-studded party. Look one way, there was MPTF Foundation chairman Jeffrey Katzenberg along with Glenn Close, Regina King, Rami Malek and George Clooney posing for a photo op (above).

Look another and earlier Oscar winners Leonardo DiCaprio, Viola Davis and Helen Mirren were in the crush, too, along with current nominees like Amy Adams, Spike Lee, Yalitza Aparicio, Adam Driver, Mahershala Ali and Viggo Mortensen.

And they kept on coming, more nominees in the stars-everywhere-you-turned crowd were Sam Elliott, Richard E. Grant and Willem Dafoe and past winners popped up, too, including Allison Janney and Octavia Spencer. Even Taylor Swift turned up: She stars in the Universal’s upcoming film version of “Cats.”

Also Read: Oscar Week Party Report: Glenn Close, Allison Janney, LaKeith Stanfield and More Hit the Scene (Photos)

Glenn Close and Pippi at Sony Pictures Classics annual Oscar Nominees Gala Dinner sponsored by Maestro Dobel at STK LA.
(Photo by Michael Simon/

Saturday began with the Independent Spirit Awards and after party, where smaller indie films are celebrated. Glenn Close was triumphant as best actress for her work in “The Wife,” and that party gal kept right on going after a quick outfit change to the Sony Pictures Classics’ Pre-Oscar dinner at STK Los Angeles to celebrate the win.

She brought her daughter Annie Starke (who co-stars in the movie) and her little dog, too. Sir Pippin of Beanfield had quite the day on the red carpet (above) — and even went on stage during the Spirit Awards, too.

Also chowing down on steak, cod and a celebratory flourless chocolate cake at STK were Sony Pictures Classics’ other Academy Award nominees, best foreign language contenders Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck (“Never Look Away”) and Nadine Labaki (“Capernaum”) and best cinematography hopeful Caleb Deschanel (“Never Look Away”), who brought his actress daughter Emily to the party.

Rami Malek and Brian May are seen as Vanity Fair and Genesis celebrate the cast of “Bohemian Rhapsody” on Feb. 22 in L.A. (Photo by Charley Gallay/Getty Images for Vanity Fair)

Dinner at Cecconi’s on Friday night was all about “Bohemian Rhapsody,” as 20th Century Fox joined up with Vanity Fair and Genesis automobiles to toast that Freddie Mercury/Queen biopic with Belvedere Vodka and Hennessy XO (and to nibble those fabulous Cecconi truffle flatbreads, too).

Stars Rami Malek (above, with Queen guitarist Brian May), Lucy Boynton, Mike Myers, Ben Hardy and Allen Leech joined original Queen members May and Roger Taylor, along with singer Adam Lambert, who takes on Freddie’s vocals with the band these days. That power trio will perform at the Oscar show on Sunday.

Also Read: Oscar Parties 2019: All the A-List Events Happening in Hollywood

Friday night was awash with talent agency bashes, too, as CAA, UTA and WME all honored their nominees and clients. Naturally, the stars made sure to at least stop in for a photo op with their reps.

At the CAA Pre-Oscar Party sponsored by Heineken, best actress nominee Melissa McCarthy brought hubby Ben Falcone (above; both are in that agency’s stable) to check out the new San Vicente Bungalows in WeHo. Also along for the dance-filled bash were some of CAA’s biggest wattage stars, including more 2019 nominees (Bradley Cooper and Lady Gaga), as well as Jennifer Aniston, Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler and Mick Jagger.

Over at the Sunset Tower, UTA pulled in their team of nominees, too — everyone from animation geniuses Brad Bird (“Incredibles 2”) and Phil Lord with Christopher Miller (“Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse”) to “Roma” breakout star Marina de Tavira. Ethan and Joel Cohn made the scene, too, along with Joel’s wife Frances McDormand, who took home last year’s best actress trophy. Kate Beckinsale, Tracee Ellis Ross, Elizabeth Banks and Nicholas Hoult stopped into this one as well, which went off to the dancing tunes spun by DJ Spider.

Meanwhile, WME’s Friday night celebration was at a private home, where client and best actor nominee Rami Malek was the center of attention. Other WME loyalists who stepped out to that party were Liam Hemsworth, Gal Gadot, Serena Williams, Rebel Wilson and Ginnifer Goodwin.

Christoph Waltz greets Olivia Colman at the ICM Partners 2019 Oscar Party held at a private residence in Beverly Hills, CA on Thursday, February 21, 2019 (photo: Alex J. Berliner/ABImages)

A bit ahead of the weekend’s packed party schedule, ICM held its bash on Thursday at partner Hildy Gottlieb’s Beverly Hills home. Her hubby, director Walter Hill, co-hosted the event for the seriously talented crowd, including 2019 client nominees Olivia Colman (above, with past winner Christoph Waltz), Regina King, Spike Lee, Sandy Powell, Fiona Crombie and Guy Nativ.

Spike Lee and Cedric The Entertainer attend the ICM Partners 2019 Oscar Party held at a private residence in Beverly Hills, CA on Thursday, February 21, 2019 (photo: Alex J. Berliner/ABImages)

They enjoyed cocktails and canapés with former Oscar winners like Waltz and Kathy Bates. Former Academy Award nominees on the talent-filled scene were Michael Keaton, Samuel L. Jackson, Jacki Weaver and Jeff Goldblum. Spike Lee and Cedric the Entertainer shared a moment (above); we’re guessing Cedric still wants to know why he didn’t get a role in “BlacKkKlansman”!

Also Read: The Scene at TheWrap’s Oscar Party Honoring Women and Inclusion (Photos)

Richard E. Grant and Michael Howells, British Consul General, attend a reception for U.K. Oscar nominees at British Consul General’s Residence on Feb. 22. (Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images)

Friday night was also a night for Hollywood’s ex-pats to make merry, at least those from Canada, the United Kingdom and Germany, that is. Those proud countries hosted special pre-Oscar revelries to single out their citizens, beginning with the U.K. Film afternoon bash at the British Consul’s residence in Hancock Park.

There, with tea and scones (and some gin thrown in for good measure), best supporting actor nominee Richard E. Grant joined Michael Howells, the British Consul General in Los Angeles (in the photo below), for a champagne toast to all the nominees from across the pond.

Shamier Anderson, Canadian Consul General Zaib Shaikh and Stephan James at a pre-Oscar celebration for Canadian Oscar nominees. (Photo: George Pimentel)

A few blocks away, at the residence of the Consul General of Canada, a big crowd celebrated everything short, since the Canadians own “five of the 10 short film nominations this year,” as Consul General Zaib Shaikh told the cheering Canucks gathered in his back yard.

He also shouted out to TeleFilm Canada and the National Film Board of Canada for their ongoing financial and creative support of Canadian filmmakers. Nominees on hand included Alison Snowden, David Fine, Domee Shi, Jeremy Comte, Marianne Farley, Marie-Helene Panisset and Trevor Jimenz. Some of Canada’s favorite Hollywood actors — Nia Vardalos, Maxim Roy and brothers Shamier Anderson and Stephan James (the star of the 2019 best picture nominee “If Beale Street Could Talk”) — joined in the late afternoon fete. Anderson and James flank Shaikh in the photo below.

Oliver Masucci, Tom Schilling, Saskia Rosendahl and Sebastian Koch attend the German Oscar reception at The Villa Aurora on Feb. 23 (Photo by Andrew Toth/Getty Images)

Over at The Villa Aurora in the Pacific Palisades, Germany also had their own Friday afternoon “die Feier” (celebration) to honor that country’s nominees, with accolades for Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck, director of the best foreign film “Never Look Away,” and his stars Oliver Masucci, Tom Schilling, Saskia Rosendahl and Sebastian Koch (pictured above).

Also Read: Oscar Nominees Celebrate Most Inclusive Year Yet at TheWrap-WanderLuxxe Party

Glenn Close and Yalitza Aparicio attend the Women in Film Oscar Nominees Party at Spring Place on February 22, 2019. (Photo by Presley Ann/Getty Images for Women In Film)

Taking over the newest party space in Beverly Hills, Women in Film made Friday night their own. At Spring Place (on Wilshire and Spaulding), traffic backed up and females poured out of chauffeur-driven rides to make their way up to the 12th annual WIF Oscar Nominees Party.

Everyone came to support the idea of empowering women in every aspect of film, from current nominees including Regina King, Sandy Powell and Marina de Tavira to Glenn Close and Yalitza Aparicio (below), who both dressed in suffragette white.

Kate Bosworth at the Women In Film Oscar Nominees Party at Spring Place on Feb. 22 (Photo by Michael Kovac/Getty Images for Chloe Wine Collection)

Actress and producer Kate Bosworth led the rest of the talented crowd — Angela Bassett, KiKi Layne, Connie Britton, Lake Bell, Eva Longoria, Felicity Huffman and WIF head Cathy Schulman among lots of others — in launching a new initiative aimed at female directors. Chloe Wine Collection launched the “She Directed” contest in conjunction with WIF and Bosworth, with plans to provide four women both mentorship from established Hollywood veterans as well as funding for a future project.

“It’s a very important initiative,” Bosworth (above) told The Wrap amid the din of the party. “It’s important to continually strive to put women at the center of the story. It’s frustrating that women still have to fight so hard to direct in this industry. It’s frustrating. It really is beyond frustrating. Women in general are some of the most ferocious energies on this planet and I think it’s about harnessing that ferocity. I get frustrated, I sometimes just want to upturn the entire table. But it’s about making enough noise that you get a seat at that table.”

Nominees toast onstage during the 12th annual Women in Film Oscar Nominees Party Presented by Max Mara with additional support from Chloe Wine Collection, Stella Artois and Cadillac at Spring Place on Feb. 22. (Photo by Michael Kovac/Getty Images for Chloe Wine Collection)

Women garnered 61 Oscar nominations this year, a record number, as Cathy Shulman told the appreciative crowd. “We are at the height of gender parity in Hollywood right now, since we started Women in Film 12 years ago. But gender parity is still the issue. Only 25 percent of this year’s Oscar nominees are women. We still need to keep fighting!”

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Razzie Awards: Every Worst Picture ‘Winner,’ From ‘Can’t Stop the Music’ to ‘The Emoji Movie’ (Photos)

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Since 1980, UCLA film grads and industry veterans John J. B. Wilson and Mo Murphy have honored the very worst in cinema with the Razzie Awards. Here’s a look back to the worst pictures of the last four decades.
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Mike Myers’ Dr Evil Reveals He’s Running for Congress on a 5-Point ‘Eviltarian’ Platform (Video)

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Dr. Evil, is that you?

“No, it’s a White Cory Booker. Of course it’s me, numbnuts!” Mike Myers’ alter ego shouted at host Jimmy Fallon, when the iconic “Austin Powers” villain showed up on the “Tonight Show” Monday to declare his latest evil scheme: getting into politics.

Dr. Evil wasted in no time in announcing he’s intent to run for congress in today’s midterm elections, as an “Eviltarian,” of course, with the ultimate goal to “Make America Evil Again.”

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(If you are wondering how he’s even eligible to run for a U.S. seat, seeing as he lives in a secret lair inside a volcano, Dr. Evil clarified his state-of-the-art hideout is actually based in Rhode Island.)

“It’s 2018. Evil’s ‘in’ right now. It’s ‘hip,’” the bald villain told Fallon. “It’s like playing Fortnite while slamming a Tide Pod and doing the Shiggy Challenge.”

Dr. Evil confessed he was hoping for Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s job, but Trump said he was “too even-tempered” for that role.

Also Read: Where to Watch 2018 Midterm Election Coverage Online

The bald villain went on to announce the 5-point evil platform he’s running on, which includes legalizing marijuana and changing the national anthem from the “Star-Spangled Banner” to “Baby Shark.”

Watch the clip above.

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‘The Tonight Show’: Dr. Evil Tells Jimmy Fallon He’s Running For Congress: “Evil Is In!”

Read on: Deadline.

Jimmy Fallon had an unexpected guest on Monday night’s episode of The Tonight Show: Dr. Evil. The Austin Powers villain also unveiled another surprise: he’s running for Congress…a great bit of news one day before midterm elections.

‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ Fact Check: Did Queen’s Label Really Resist Putting Out ‘Rhapsody’ as a Single?

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Bryan Singer’s “Bohemian Rhapsody” takes on the ride of legendary British rock band Queen, as well as the life of frontman Freddie Mercury. In the film, Queen’s record label at one time resisted releasing “Bohemian Rhapsody,” perhaps one of the band’s most famous songs, as a single — but did that really happen?

In the movie, band members Freddie Mercury (Rami Malek), Roger Taylor (Ben Hardy), Brian May (Gwilym Lee) and John Deacon (Joseph Mazzello) walk into EMI Records to play their single “Bohemian Rhapsody” of their new album, “A Night at the Opera.”

However, EMI executive Ray Foster (a fictional character loosely based on former EMI chief Roy Featherstone, according to AXS), refuses to release the song as the band’s next single following “Killer Queen,” mainly because he didn’t understand the song and also thought a six-minute tune would never play on the radio.

After a heated discussion in the film, the band storms out of the meeting with the label and engages in a foul-mouthed screaming match with Foster, played by Mike Myers. The film hints that the band might quit the label — Malek’s Mercury tells Foster that he will be forever remembered as the guy who lost Queen — but manager John Reid (Aidan Gillen) says they are still under contract.

Also Read: ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ Film Review: Queen Bio Won’t Exactly Rock You

In reality, the band didn’t quit EMI until 2010, nearly two decades after Mercury’s death.

However, EMI execs did indeed have trepidations about releasing “Bohemian Rhapsody” as a single. According to Lesley-Ann Jones’ biography “Mercury,” “EMI and the industry in general voiced misgivings. Radio stations wondered what the hell they were supposed to do with a six-minute single. Even bassist John Deacon expressed his fears, albeit in private, that to release ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ would prove the greatest error of judgment of Queen’s career.”

In the movie, Mercury takes the record to his pal Kenny Everett, a British radio DJ, to play the track — which effectively forced the record label’s hand by getting the song directly to the public.

Also Read: ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ Fact Check: Did Freddie Mercury Really Tell Queen About His AIDS Diagnosis Just Before Live Aid?

This is, indeed, true, according to the biography. “It took the genius of Kenny Everett to hear and see ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ as a classic single,” wrote Jones. “Everett played a pivotal role in getting ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ released as a single and was famously first to air the track.

“A demo was sent to him with strict instruction not to broadcast it, but simply to get back to Freddie with his opinion. Everett adored the track, and played it fourteen times over one weekend, claiming to his boss on every play that ‘his finger slipped.’”

See Video: Watch This Little Girl Hit All the Right Notes Singing Queen’s ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’

Although Everett’s “cheek helped bring the most popular track of all time to the attention of the metropolis,” Jones noted that he may not have made the song a U.K.-wide hit since Everett’s station exclusively London-based.

“Diddy” David Hamilton, whose BBC Radio 1 show attracted 16 million listeners daily, said he too gave the song a push. “I remember thinking that it was totally different from any pop record I’d ever heard before,” Hamilton told Jones. “It was innovative. Operatic. It soared and swooped and got under your skin.”

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‘Bohemian Rhapsody’ Film Review: Queen Bio Won’t Exactly Rock You

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

An object example of how a film can be entertaining and even exhilarating without being particularly good, “Bohemian Rhapsody” has the driving energy of a stadium anthem and the fizzy meaninglessness of a bubblegum pop song.

As a biopic of flamboyantly theatrical gay frontman Freddie Mercury, the movie frequently falls short, but it does provide interesting origin stories for many of the hits created by Mercury’s band Queen. Wisely, the movie wraps everything up with a rousing recreation of Queen stealing the show at 1985’s Live Aid, providing the equivalent of a band making you forget a mediocre set by performing a dazzling encore. The end of “Bohemian Rhapsody” marks the first (and no doubt last) time that I was brought to tears by “Radio Gaga.”

Very much an “authorized” biopic — band members Brian May and Roger Taylor are credited as “Executive Music Producers” — the film is a rather rote road-to-stardom tale: In 1970, a Heathrow baggage handler named Freddie Bulsara (Rami Malek) meets dental student Roger (Ben Hardy, “Only the Brave”) and astrophysics student Brian (Gwilym Lee, “Midsomer Murders”) and informs them that they need to make him their lead singer. Add bassist John Deacon (Joseph Mazzello, “G.I. Joe: Retaliation), and Queen is born.

Watch Video: ‘Bohemian Rhapsody’: Rami Malek Is the Champion of the World in Trailer for Freddie Mercury Biopic

The group quickly gets label attention, due mainly to the vocal chops and stage presence of their lead singer, who has redubbed himself “Freddie Mercury,” much to the chagrin of his Parsi parents. Queen battles with EMI over the “A Night at the Opera” album, particularly over “Bohemian Rhapsody,” which gives the eponymous film one of its most rapturous segments, as the band pieces together this complicated, elaborate, genre-defying pop single. (The casting of Mike Myers as BMI exec Ray Foster is amusing, given the connection between the song and “Wayne’s World,” but the movie overplays its hand by having Foster say that kids in cars will never bang their heads to the song.)

In his personal life, we see Freddie fall for Mary Austin (Lucy Boynton, “Sing Street”), to whom he would propose, compose love songs for, and repeatedly refer to as the love of his life. But when Queen goes on the road, Freddie enjoys a series of quick and anonymous liaisons with men. Upon his return, she confronts him about the cracks in their marriage; “I think I’m bisexual,” he finally confesses, which Mary shuts down with a firm: “Freddie. You’re gay.”

Also Read: Bryan Singer Preemptively Denies Accusations About Him in Upcoming Esquire Article

There was concern in some quarters that the film would tamp down Mercury’s homosexuality, and to its credit, it’s right there on screen from the get-go. (Moments before he catches Mary’s eye for the first time, he cruises a handsome young man.) And for a movie that literally opens with an HIV-positive Mercury coughing — letting us know early that subtlety will not be on the menu — the film does handle its protagonist’s issues with AIDS-related complication respectfully, if fleetingly.

It’s worth noting, however, that “Bohemian Rhapsody” also goes out of its way to create a hissable gay villain: manager Paul Prenter (Allen Leech, “Downton Abbey”), presented here as an old-school Devious Queen, all but twirls his ’70s-clone mustache as he drives a wedge between Freddie and the band, leading to an unsuccessful solo career and a schism that will have to be healed in time for Live Aid, even though most biographical accounts of Queen seem to suggest that this parting and reuniting is pure fiction. (Mercury’s first solo album under his own name didn’t come out until 1985, the year that Live Aid took place.)

The film offers interesting glimpses into how hits like “We Will Rock You” and “Another One Bites the Dust” came to be, while leaving out other moments that fans might want to see, from triumphs (“Flash Gordon,” recording “Under Pressure” with David Bowie, opera-lover Mercury’s duet with legendary diva Monserrat Caballé) to debacles (“Body Language”). Screenwriter Anthony McCarten is no stranger to biopic contrivance (he previously wrote “Darkest Hour” and “The Theory of Everything”), but he outdoes himself in the third act of “Bohemian Rhapsody,” in which disparate emotional arcs in Freddie’s life are all resolved en route to Wembley for Live Aid. Here’s hoping that chauffeur got a hefty tip for all that dramatic reconciliation.

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But admittedly, that Live Aid sequence so thrillingly captures what is considered both a high point in live rock performance and a historical moment in Queen’s career that it justifies making and seeing the movie. Malek doesn’t always nail the off-stage Mercury — he struggles with the dental prosthetic he’s been given to match the singer’s legendary overbite, as though it had been thrust into his mouth for the first time seconds before cameras were rolling — but with a microphone in his hand and lip-synching to Mercury’s vocals, Malek captures the electricity of a rock god at the height of his powers. It’s a moment where everything the movie has to offer and everyone who worked on it — particularly cinematographer Newton Thomas Sigel (“Drive”) and editor John Ottman (“X-Men: Days of Future Past”) — are firing on all cylinders.

As an inducement to dig into the Queen back catalog, “Bohemian Rhapsody” is an unqualified success. But when it tries to be a genuine biopic of a groundbreaking band and its singular lead singer, it’s more like a little silhouette-o of a man.

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‘Bohemian Rhapsody’: Rami Malek Is the Champion of the World in Trailer for Freddie Mercury Biopic (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Twentieth Century Fox has released its official trailer for Freddie Mercury biopic “Bohemian Rhapsody,” the highly anticipated film featuring Rami Malek (“Mr. Robot”) as the Queen lead singer.

Here is Fox’s description of the movie:

Bohemian Rhapsody is a foot-stomping celebration of Queen, their music and their extraordinary lead singer Freddie Mercury. Freddie defied stereotypes and shattered convention to become one of the most beloved entertainers on the planet. The film traces the meteoric rise of the band through their iconic songs and revolutionary sound. They reach unparalleled success, but in an unexpected turn Freddie, surrounded by darker influences, shuns Queen in pursuit of his solo career. Having suffered greatly without the collaboration of Queen, Freddie manages to reunite with his bandmates just in time for Live Aid. While bravely facing a recent AIDS diagnosis, Freddie leads the band in one of the greatest performances in the history of rock music. Queen cements a legacy that continues to inspire outsiders, dreamers and music lovers to this day.

Also Read: ‘The Crown’: It’s Tea Time in Netflix’s First-Look at Olivia Colman as Queen Elizabeth II (Photo)

“Bohemian Rhapsody” also stars Lucy Boynton, Gwilym Lee, Ben Hardy, Joseph Mazzello, Aidan Gillen, Tom Hollander, Allen Leech and Mike Myers.

Watch the new trailer above. Fox previously unveiled a teaser trailer for the movie — check that one out here.

“Bohemian Rhapsody” will have theaters rocking on November 2.

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Jimmy Kimmel Enlists Mike Myers To Probe “Raid” On Dr. Bornstein Office

Read on: Deadline.

ABC late-night star Jimmy Kimmel was pleased to see Dr. Harold Bornstein back in the news. President Donald Trump’s former doctor famously issued that report declaring Trump’s health so astounding he would, if elected, be the healthiest POTUS in histor…

Mike Myers Impersonates Trump Doctors, Asks Jimmy Kimmel If He Needs ‘Boner Pills’ (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Mike Myers joined Wednesday’s “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” impersonating Dr. Harold Bornstein, the former doctor for President Donald Trump, where he spoke about the president’s health and asked Kimmel multiple times if he needed any “boner pills.”

“In the long history of talk show hosts, you are unequivocally the most virile and vigorous one of them all,” said Myers-as-Bornstein. “Do you need any pills? Uppers, Downers, boner pills?”

The real Dr. Bornstein on Tuesday told CNN that his infamous letter written during 2015 on Trump’s health, the one where he states that Trump “unequivocally, will be the healthiest individual ever elected to the presidency,” was actually dictated by Trump himself.

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“So, he is a dictator,” quipped Kimmel.

The real Bornstein is claiming that Trump’s ex-bodyguard Keith Schiller robbed his office when Schiller retrieved Trump’s medical records. Kimmel mentioned that a possible reason Schiller went after Trump’s medical records was that they didn’t want any evidence that Trump used Propecia, known for treating hair loss.

But Myers’ Bornstein hinted it was something worse, but since he’s a doctor, he wasn’t at liberty to say what it was. So the two of them did what any respectable adults would in that situation: they played “Hot and Cold” to find out what was wrong with Trump.

Also Read: Jimmy Kimmel: ‘Democracy Had a Good Run and Maybe It’s Time for Us to Try Something Else’ (Video)

After a slew of guesses, Kimmel asked: “Is it syphilis?” then Myers rang a cowbell.

“Wait a minute, are you saying they invaded your office to cover up evidence that the president is suffering from syphilis?” to which Myers replied, “Jimmy Cakes I can’t comment on a former patient’s medical condition, that’s private information” (then huffed in a bag).

This isn’t the first time Myers has appeared in a character with something to do with Trump. Last month on “The Tonight Show,” he appeared as “Austin Powers” villain Dr. Evil, claiming he was the latest to be fired from the Trump administration.

Watch the video above.

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No, Macaulay Culkin Won’t Do the ‘Home Alone’ Face for You (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

It’s been 28 years since “Home Alone” was released, and Macaulay Culkin still won’t do “the face” for you when you ask him to.

“No,” he told Ellen DeGeneres when asked what he says when he’s asked to do the face. “I’ve already been there, done that. I’m 37 now, okay mom?”

“Everybody wants me to do it,” he added.

See Video: Watch Macaulay Culkin Use ‘Home Alone’ Moves in Wrestling Match

During his interview with DeGeneres, Culkin also says it’s been a “curse and a blessing” to have been so famous at such a young age. He says he can get any reservation he wants but will be stared at during the entire duration of his meal. And around Thanksgiving and Christmas, when the “Home Alone” films get played over and over again on TV, he tends to go out less and less.

“It’s Macaulay season,” he jokes.

Culkin starred in the films “My Girl,” the “Home Alone” movies, “Richie Rich,” “The Good Son,” “The Pagemaster” and in 2003, “Party Monster.” He stopped working at 14 and didn’t see his money until the age of 18 when he realized that he had made enough money working as a kid that he could do the rest of the things he does these days as just “a hobby.”

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“I do nothing for my dinner nowadays,” the actor revealed.

He also told DeGeneres about his time on “Saturday Night Live” alongside Mike Myers in 1991. While everyone, still to this day, uses cue cards on the show, Culkin’s dad didn’t allow it.

“I had to do a whole episode without cue cards,” Culkin said. “My father was quite insistent.”

Also Read: Macaulay Culkin Live-Tweeted the Oscars, ‘Bummed’ He Was ‘Left Out of the In Memoriam’

When DeGeneres pointed out that everyone uses cue cards, he responded, “Not the 9-year-old, I guess!”

DeGeneres also showed the audience various photos of Culkin’s career, including a photo of him with Michael Jackson for the “Black or White” music video, and a picture of him with Will Smith and Steve Urkel.

“That is the most ’90s photo I’ve ever seen!” Culkin said.

Watch the two interviews above and below.

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Mike Myers Reprises His ‘Dr. Evil’ Character, Who Just Got Fired From Trump’s Cabinet (Video)

Read on: TheWrapTheWrap.

Mike Myers reprised his “Dr. Evil” character from the “Austin Powers” movies on Wednesday’s “Tonight Show,” when the supervillain revealed that he was part of President Trump’s cabinet. Until he recently got fired, that is.

“Well, naturally, I was gonna be Secretary of Evil,” he told host Jimmy Fallon. “But Steve Bannon got that job.”

Still, all of Trump’s “most evil ideas” were his, like the U.S.-Mexico border wall, which Dr. Evil wanted to be a “moat filled with spiky blowfish.” Presumably because sharks with frickin’ laser beams on their heads are just too expensive for that length of a man-made river.

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Oh, and Dr. Evil didn’t want Mexico to pony up for the thing — he wanted Alec Baldwin to pay for it.

But what about some of the even-more dastardly proposals to come out of 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. lately, like deporting the DACA Dreamers?

“No, Jimmy, even I have my limits,” Dr. Evil said. “I’m evil, but I’m not a monster.”

Also Read: Jimmy Fallon, Will Smith Perform the ‘History of TV Theme Songs’ – Yes, Including ‘Fresh Prince’ (Video)

Later, Dr. Evil had some choice words for Jared Kushner, and called Donald Trump Jr. “creepy AF.”

“He looks like he’s missing a facial feature, you just don’t know which one,” he quipped on the latter.

Finally, Dr. Evil announced his candidacy for the 2020 presidential election with running-mate Mark Zuckerberg, whom he called “the only man who’s more hated right now than Donald Trump.”

Watch the video above.

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