Celebrity Week In Review: Philip Seymour Hoffman's Death Shocks Hollywood

Philip Seymour Hoffman arrives for a screening of the film "The Savages" and a tribute to Laura Linney at the AFI Film Festiv
Philip Seymour Hoffman arrives for a screening of the film "The Savages" and a tribute to Laura Linney at the AFI Film Festival in Los Angeles, Friday, Nov. 9, 2007. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello)

Hollywood mourned this week over the death of beloved actor Philip Seymour Hoffman.

The Oscar-winning star, who has appeared in films such as "Boogie Nights," "Capote," "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire" and "Almost Famous," was found dead in his New York City apartment on Sunday (Feb. 2). He was 46. He was allegedly found on his bathroom floor with a syringe in his arm and over 50 bags of heroin were discovered in his home. His death has shed light on addiction and its prevalence in Hollywood.

Hoffman's funeral was held in New York on Friday (Feb. 7), where friends like Cate Blanchett, Meryl Streep, Louis C.K., Joaquin Phoenix, Michelle Williams and more mourned alongside his family, children and partner, Mimi O'Donnell.

In other news, Woody Allen and Mia Farrow's past dramas have been thrust back into the spotlight after their adopted daughter Dylan Farrow wrote an open letter, which was posted to Nick Kristof's New York Times blog, claiming that Allen sexual abused her when she was 7 years old.

"It took all of my strength and all of my emotional fortitude to do what I did this week in the hope that it would put the truth out there," Farrow, now 28, told People magazine. "That is my only ammunition. I don't have money or publicists or limos or fancy apartments in Manhattan. All I have is the truth and that is all I put out there."

Allen's lawyer insists that "the idea that [Dylan] was molested was implanted in her by her mother," while Mia took to Twitter to address the claims:

A video of a 1992 CBS interview with Allen resurfaced following the allegations in which he discusses a frightening Valentine's Day card he received from Mia.

"I mean, I -- one hesitates to say psychotically worked on -- you know, a Victorian Valentine and photo of the family, and through all the kids was thrust needles and a steak knife stuck through the heart of the thing," he explained, adding that he "got scared because, you know, that was -- that was one of the times that I thought, 'My God, this is really' -- you know to -- if you look at the thing, it's quite frightening."

See the best photos from the week below:



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