"I don't eat for pleasure, I eat for nutrients. Workout-wise, I do multiple things a day. I go the gym in the morning, then I do jujitsu, then I play basketball." Clint Eastwood's actor/model son Scott Eastwood, who was named among People magazine's 2013 sexiest men alive, follows a strict regiment to stay in shape.
Singer Jana Kramer has moved on from her recent love split with Clint Eastwood's son Scott. The brunette beauty ended her engagement to fellow country star Brantley Gilbert in August (13), seven months after he popped the question.
She has now reportedly started dating hunky Hollywood newcomer Eastwood. The pair was spotted holding hands backstage at her concert in California on Saturday night (26Oct13).
A source tells Us Weekly, "They are definitely into each other."
Clint Eastwood's son Scott is reportedly one of five actors being considered to replace Charlie Hunnam in the upcoming 50 Shades Of Grey adaptation. The Sons of Anarchy actor decided to step away from the lead role earlier this month (Oct13).
Justin Timberlake's newest movie, Runner Runner, is in theaters now, and even though it boasts big names like Ben Affleck, it's not winning over the critics or audiences. Timberlake plays Richie, a Princeston student who plays online poker to pay for his tuition and gets swindled by an online gambling boss (Affleck), who later takes Richie under his wing. Timberlake's latest inspired us to take a look back at his entire movie career, so we did just that and ranked his most notable movies from best to...not so great.
The Social Network
Not only did The Social Network win several Academy Awards, but it almost earned Timberlake an Oscar nod for best supporting actor. Now that is impressive. Timberlake's portrayal of Napster founder Sean Parker is arguably the best of his career.
Inside Llewyn Davis
You know you've made it when you're cast in a Coen brothers movie. In this one, Timberlake plays a musician and performs covers of classic folk songs live for the film.
Friends With Benefits
This movie came out around the same time as No Strings Attached, which basically had the same premise, but Timberlake's film was by far the superior of the two. He and Mila Kunis have palpable chemistry and a very natural rapport. The movie's real magic, however, lies in its postmodern mocking of the rom-com genre.
Black Snake Moan
Still starting out in his career, Timberlake played a minor role in this 2006 drama, but anytime he was on screen, his presence was overshadowed by another actor. Even when sharing the frame with little-known actor Michael Raymond-James, James clearly has more weight as an actor than the pop singer.
Though he stood out as a goofy supporting friend character, the movie is one of the most painful to watch in recent memory.
Trouble With the Curve
Not even Clint Eastwood and Amy Adams can save this snoozefest. It sort of makes you wonder if Timberlake only signed on because Eastwood's name was attached.
Cameron Diaz is hilarious as the teacher who smokes pot in front of her students and cares more about finding a rich husband than teaching, while Timberlake is the weakest link in a solid cast of comedians that also includes Jason Segel and Lucy Punch.
This wannabe sci-fi dystopia flick, about a future world that uses time as currency, looks slick, but the plot is ludicrous and poorly executed. Timberlake especially falls flat in his first major action role.
It just so happens that Timberlake's latest movie is his worst. His acting in the thriller may have improved marginally — he's doing the obvious head turns and concerned face less — but the movie fails to engage the audience with the subject matter.
In terms of vamp dudes, we've come a long way from the twisted Count Orlok in F. W. Murnau's 1922 German expressionist masterwork Nosferatu. He was a bat-eared freak. Nowadays, the prerequisite for vampdom is hotness.
Jason Patric in Lost Boys
Joel Schumacher has always had a penchant for Hollywood's up-and-coming eye candy. So of course he tapped Jason Patric to brood his way through this camp 80s Music Video for the Undead.
Kellan Lutz in Twilight
We were meant to be staring at Edward Cullen, but many an eye wandered over to his beefcake bro, Emmett. Pale, yes, but frail, not in the slightest.
Colin Farrell in Fright Night
Another of Joel Schumacher's protégés, Colin Farrell, has been experiencing the inevitable Tinsel Town beefcake career arc, the transition from heartthrob to villain. He was cute in his earlier hero roles, but Farrell was born to play a nasty a vamp.
Scott Speedman in Underworld
All right, you buzzkill purists: technically Scott Speedman is a vampire/lycan hybrid. Loosen up. He's too hot to leave off this list, and here's a friendly reminder of it.
Karl Urban in Priest
Karl Urban is pure evil as Black Hat in Priest. But he's still quietly smoldering, with his clench-toothed Clint Eastwood whisper.
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Clint Eastwood's son Scott changed his stage name to reflect his family connection at the request of his father. The movie legend's 27-year-old son has followed his dad into the film industry but started his career as Scott Reeves, using his mother's last name in a bid to distance himself from the veteran actor/director.
Scott admits he wanted a chance to prove himself as an actor without trading off his father's fame, but his dad eventually convinced him to change his name back.
He tells the New York Post, "I wanted to make it on my own and to at least see if I could do it by myself. Everyone wants to pitch Eastwood; that's the cheapest game in the book. Can you make it on your own? Can you stand on your own two feet? If you're not good, if you can't carry your weight in the audition room... it doesn't matter what your last name is... It (changing my name back to Eastwood) was one of those things, it was always going to happen."
"I think as he's become older too, I think I've become closer to him. My father's in his eighties, so I have to come to grips with the fact that he won't be around as long as say most of my friends' fathers." Scott Eastwood has a close relationship with his screen legend father Clint Eastwood.
Actor Scott Patterson has given photographer Tyler Shields the cash he needs to start work on his first movie by purchasing one of his iconic snaps - for $500,000 (£333,000). Shields, who has made a name for himself by taking provocative shots of stars like Lindsay Lohan, Emma Roberts and his girlfriend Francesca Eastwood, hopes to finance his feature film debut The Outlaw with the former Gilmore Girls star's cash.
It's easy to peg Mike "The Miz" Mizanin as a particular type of actor. He started as a contestant on MTV's The Real World. From there, he entered the world of professional wrestling. After years of duking it out in the ring, Mizanin hit "WWE Superstar" status, winning championships and becoming one of the main "characters" of the league's bloody soap opera. Like many of his wrestling forefathers, Mizanin leveraged his time in the WWE to make a movie: The Marine 3: Homefront.
But there's little luck to Mizanin's success. Most of it — whether it sounds cocky or not — is thanks to a strong belief in his own abilities.
"I am the most Must-See WWE Superstar of all time and I thought WWE Studios had a great opportunity to have me in one of their films," Mizanin says. "It's kind of surreal, to be in such a successful franchise. From Cena to Ted DiBiase to The Marine 3. Not only do I hope to continue the success, I hope to exceed both of them in success. And hopefully people will enjoy the movie more than any other movie they've ever seen in their entire lives."
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Mizanin grew up in Parma, Ohio, where, according to the actor, there was one path of life for every resident. "You go to college. After college, you go back to Parma, Ohio, you get a job and you get a family and that's what you do." Although much of his early life was spent breaking free and proving himself as a performer, Mizanin admits that The Marine 3 had him going back to his roots.
"[Director] Scott Wiper would be like, 'I want Mike from Parma,'" Mizanin says. "Because that's the kind of setting that [my character] Jake Carter lives in. That's what's different about it. I wanted to bring a real character into it." Mizanin has a laundry list of unexpected influences for his work in The Marine 3. He admits that Van Damme's Bloodsport and Seagal's Under Siege as movies he loved as a kid, but when it came to performing for the first time, he looked to legends, like Clint Eastwood in The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly and Dirty Harry, and Steve McQueen in Bullitt. "They don't say much, but when Clint Eastwood walks into a room, there's that star power. That aura. That vibe you get."
In the end, Mizanin knew he had to dig deeper than just the "action hero" type. "Mike from Parma" was a part of it. The other was real life troops and the difficulties they experience after coming home from war. "When a marine comes home off leave, he's so used to being in battle, so used to protecting," Mizanin says. The actor insists that The Marine 3: Homefront is the type of movie designed for pure entertainment, yet it tackles a fairly serious subject: post-traumatic stress. He puts it bluntly: "[Jake] doesn't know how to live that normal life because he's used to being at war."
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That's sensitive material that the film — which delivers on all the shootout, explosion, fist-fighting craziness one would hope from a Marine movie — and Mizanin worked tirelessly to make it respectful and genuine. "I wanted to make it as authentic as I could with the Marines. I had Marines show me how to hold a gun, how to walk through a room, how to survey a room." The actor has experience in the war zone too: through WWE's "Tribute to the Troops," Mizanin has traveled to Iraq, Afghanistan, and Bahrain to entertain U.S. soldiers and hear their frontline stories. Some he still can't believe.
"One kid, he's 19-years-old, he basically runs an armored vehicle. And the vehicle had an orange pole sticking out of it, so I ask him, 'What's the orange pole for?' And he said, 'it hits the land mine so it blows it up.' And I said, 'Have you been blown up before?' And he said, 'Yeah, got blown up yesterday.' I said, 'What?!'"
With all the ongoing discussions of military use and gun violence in the media, Mizanin stands by The Marine 3: Homefront as both a movie that paints Marines in a positive light and works as a piece of kick-ass entertainment. If it inspires someone to join the armed forces, he thinks that's great. If it inspires someone to pick up a camera and make their own action movie, that's great. If it inspires a kid from Parma to seize an opportunity and follow his dream, that's great too. Mizanin has experienced his own fair share of inspiration — from a WWE career to meeting soldiers in the Middle East — and he hopes The Marine 3 gives something back, one way or another.
"I always say: do whatever you want to do. If that's your dream, go for it. I always say, live free. Allow yourself to do whatever you want to do. Don't let people guide your life. You guide it."
The Marine 3: Homefront is out now on Blu-ray.
Follow Matt Patches on Twitter @misterpatches
[Photo Credit: WWE Films; Twitter]
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