How would you feel if your amazing, sweet and incredibly sexy boyfriend was actually working with a team of psychopaths whose main goal in life was to stalk and torment you? Damn! Hard to even imagine, right? Well in tonight’s highly anticipated Pretty Little Liars, Spencer is finally going to discover something that we've already known for months: Toby is a full-fleged, scheme-creating, black hoodie-wearing member of the A team. Get excited little liars, because the result is going to be absolutely jaw-dropping.
In preparation for the nail-biting reveal, Hollywood.com sat down with stars Keegan Allen and Troian Bellisario to discuss tonight's episode, “Misery Loves Company.” And guess what? Toby's not the only one with a secret...
Allen dishes that all the drama unfolds on the couple's anniversary. “Spencer will find out," he says. "But it blows open the relationship in a really dangerous way." Bellisario adds, “The scene itself is just going to be a whirlwind for everybody.”
Bellisario continues, “Usually what happens on our show is that — in a matter of dramatic irony — the audience knows before the characters. Actually, what you’ll find when this does occur is [that] Spencer has a little secret of her own.” Well it wouldn’t be Pretty Little Liars without yet another secret, would it?
And while the Liars wouldn't reveal exactly what Spencer's secret is, something tells us that little miss perfect has known about Toby's double life for quite some time. Allen confirms, "Spencer is really intelligent, and I almost feel that you will see it in her eyes when she knows, when she finds out... it’s a great episode. It’s actually one of my favorite episodes that we’ve ever filmed."
As we saw in last week's Mona v. Spencer debate team showdown, Spencer's intelligence is definitely one of her biggest assets. However, her ability to hold an amazing poker face is definitely a close second. “You find out that she has known a lot more than she’s been letting on," Bellisario says. She also says that having a secret of her own was intriguing to play, both on and off-screen. "That was very fun for me to play, especially with Keegan, because he was like ‘Oh man I hate having these loving scenes with you and I’m evil.’ And I’m like, ‘well it’s coming right back at you, just you wait!’”
One thing we know for sure is that this is something that will be talked tweeted about. Allen agrees. “I can’t imagine actually how the audience will react now that I think about it," he says. "I’m going to live vicariously through our audience when watching it. I think through social media I will hear a lot about it.” You hear that little liars?! Make sure you keep tweeting tonight, because you never know which member of the A team could be reading your thoughts.
Are you excited for tonight's all-new episode of Pretty Little Liars? How do you think Spencer will react when she confronts Toby? How long do you think Spencer has known the truth? Spill your secrets in the comments below!
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[Photo Credit: ABC Family]
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It's showdown of the network TV-stars in this twit-pic from The Good Wife set. House's lovely Lisa Edelstein came to playful blows with co-star Josh Charles while filming a guest spot on CBS's lawyer drama. According to TV Line, she'll play a lawyer and poker player whose "sexiness is enhanced by her obvious intelligence." That, and her mean right hook.
The new season of The Good Wife premieres Sunday, Sept. 25 at 9 p.m. Make sure that Josh Charles doesn't sneak up on you.
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The movie star and his publicist Alan Nierob invited Up In The Air author Walter Kirn to join them for a card showdown as part of an article for U.S. magazine Men's Journal - and Gibson insisted on smearing the goo all over his arms before the first hand was dealt.
The actor told Kirn the substance, called Selegiline, helps to clean "the neurotransmitters," but Nierob insists the ointment doesn't help his client and friend win - Gibson's a "loser" whose losses have helped put the publicist's kids through college.
Kirn later discovers that Selegiline is actually used to "treat Parkinson's disease and alleviate depression".
Much like Christopher Guest comedies (Best in Show A Mighty Wind) The Grand’s loose style set up by writer/director Zak Penn allows the actors to have free rein onscreen. Jack Faro (Woody Harrelson) is our hero a ladies’ man with an eye patch and long drug history. Faro owns the aging downtown Las Vegas casino The Rabbit’s Foot and is struggling to keep it afloat hunted by a nefarious hotel developer Steve Lavisch (Michael McKean). He enters the Grand Championship of Poker as a way to raise money and become one of a cast of lively poker players. His competitors include a brother-and-sister team (David Cross and Cheryl Hines) from a dysfunctional family a Star Wars nerd/numbers expert (Chris Parnell) and an eccentric gangster known as The German (Werner Herzog). Each person is a pile of quirks and self-effacing irony. The final six-way poker showdown is an entertaining battle of comedy wits. Hammy performances prevail but all almost all are universally funny in different ways. Harrelson is at his coolest--a coltish youngster-turned-failure. Hines’ Lainie Schwartzman is a sharp-edged recreation of the poker pro Annie Duke bearing on her shoulders the weight of her father’s (Gabe Kaplan) uneven pressure. Both she and David Cross who plays her brother Larry have improv experience and are quick on their feet. The Grand’s most hilarious performance however is from iconic director Herzog (Rescue Dawn) who plays The German. His deadpan delivery and droopy eyes are spot-on to this caricature of a globe-trotting gamesman who boasts of winning water in a desert from a yak bone. Saturday Night Live’s Parnell plays the neurotic vitamin-drinking nerd Harold Melvin well. Ray Romano and Jason Alexander round out supporting roles to mixed results: Romano stands out a little more as a stay-at-home Mr. Mom to Lainie Schwartman’s high-earner status while Alexander plays it a little over the top as Dr. Yalov Achmed. The performances may be the film's weakest links but they are entertaining nonetheless. Zak Penn is mostly known as a screenwriter striking gold at age 23 with Last Action Hero. He set about making a niche as a major-studio flick specialist writing movies like Inspector Gadget Behind Enemy Lines and X-Men: The Last Stand. The Grand is Penn’s second directorial effort after the faux-documentary Incident at Loch Ness with his star Herzog. Both movies reflect a polar opposite in approach to Penn’s regimented paint-by-numbers day job writing big-budget movies. Penn brings a polished touch to independent film. The shiny graphics and poker-playing segments would make even the Farrelly Brothers envious. The Grand is shot like one of the many popular poker TV shows complete with graphics and play-by-play to help make the quick-moving poker action easier to understand. They are a little uneven in their execution sometimes--but then again this movie is supposed to be outrageous.
Series in which each week, celebrities compete in a live 5-player game of no-limit Texas hold-'em poker for a slice of $250,000. The 6th and final episode will be a championship match comprised of the winners of the 5 previous games and whoever emerges victorious donates the jackpot to the charity of his or her choice.