Susie Essman swears she's nothing like Susie Greene, the foul-mouthed ball of rage she plays on “Curb Your Enthusiasm." Is she right?
It was the mid-1970s and Muhammad Ali was my new hero. To me, a grade-schooler, he was larger than life and yet so down-to-earth. My parents were in his inner circle, which gave me magical memories and personal insights on greatness.
The Greatest is gone, but as long as there is boxing and as long as there is injustice, stigma and discrimination, the example of this beautiful, brilliant, boastful, and blessed man will live on.
Long live "The People's Champion."
With the eloquence only Dylan has.
Muhammad Ali defined my assimilation as an American and growth as global citizen. He was so different that we might have expected him to go to the grave screaming of his greatness. However, we all saw a piece of ourselves in him, and his greatest character strength was that he saw in everyone he met a connection to the higher.
Clearly, the boxer, now 72, did something right. "I'm still afraid of boys!" Maryum says. Any prospective boyfriends and
When I first read about The Greatest -- a story of how a family reconnects after the loss of a child -- I knew it was something I wanted to see. Writer and director Shana Feste answered some questions about the film for Women & Hollywood.