While they never worked together, Jesse took a moment today to express her sadness over the loss of Philip Seymour Hoffman.
We lost one of our greatest. Rest in peace, Phillip Seymour Hoffman.
A very big loss to the film community and of course his family/children. Sending good vibes their way.
The 2014 Jessica Biel Fan project has officially launched!
Take a moment and check out HappyBirthdayJessicaBiel.Com to read the official rules and begin planning your submission! The submission form will be online until March 1st, 2014, no messages will be accepted after the date.
I am excited to see all of the graphics/read all of the submissions!
Any long term Jesse fans will understand why this is super exciting, Keesha and goddamn Mary back in action.
Gabby Union was on ‘Conan’ to promote her hit BET Series, ‘Being Mary Jane‘ and was asked if she noticed womens’ butts and of course the answer yes.
“Like Jesse Biel, Jessica Biel – She has an amazing butt.”
I love Gabrielle and their staying friends throughout the years has always given me life! Watch the clip below:
Jesse and stylist Estee Stanley have been hard at work on a secret project for quite some time, and it looks like Page Six is spilling the beans.
Jesse is set to open “Au Fudge,” a restaurant where A-List celebrities would feel comfortable bringing their kids while taking part in the cooking activities. Sounds super fun, right?
Page Six reported that Jess has already obtained a construction crew and has permits for the eatery, which is set to open in Santa Monica.
Earlier this week, Jesse and Estee snapped a photo together and captioned it “Wait’ll you see what me and @jessicabiel are doing!!”
You know with Jess and Estee involved it’s going to look amazing, and I can’t wait to see how the restaurant ends up working.
Jesse chatted with Michale Dunaway from Paste Magazine about a lot of great topics including her upcoming projects and her view on women in Hollywood.
I know I keep saying this, but each interview seems to be getting more interesting. I’m so thankful the journalists are stepping outside of the box and actually letting us see a glimpse of Jesse, it’s really great.
Jessica Biel’s career has taken some wild turns. Originally a child star on the longest-running family drama in history, 7th Heaven, she had pivotal roles early on in critical darling s like Ulee’s Gold and The Rules of Attraction. She also drew the enraptured attention of the Hollywood sex-symbol-finding machine, and has been a fixture of tabloids and “sexiest” lists ever since. That status has proved to be both a blessing and a curse. It’s afforded her a level of celebrity that dramatically increases her visibility and power in the industry, but it’s also encouraged many to dismiss her as a serious actor. But as she reminds us in this week’s The Truth About Emanuel, which debuted at Sundance 2013, she’s got some great performances in her. She plays a young mother with a troubled past.
Paste: I thought your performance was really outstanding, and I had a couple of people at Sundance tell me, “Wow, I’m a little bit surprised, that came out of nowhere from Jessica Biel for me—she was really good and I didn’t realize it.” And I would always tell them, “Did you not see The Illusionist? Did you not see Elizabethtown? She has got a ton of talent!” So congratulations on a really great performance.
Biel: Thank you so much!
Paste: So tell me about tell me about coming to the project, and what attracted you to it.
Biel: Well I think a lot of different things—number one of course was it being this really fascinating character who is in the midst of, like, a reality break. I think more than anything I was interested in the human brain and what it does to protect you after a traumatic experience. It’s fascinating how and what our brains do for us when you’ve gone through a trauma. And I think, most of all, I just felt for this woman and I thought, “God, how is this possible that this is something that can happen?” And of course I looked into it and it’s totally possible, and even crazier things are possible. So I think I was mainly fascinated by what was happening to Linda. And, you know, I want to work with great, interesting directors—especially if they can be women. It’s really exciting to work with a female director on a story about women’s experience, and especially a younger woman and an older woman. There were a lot of really cool elements that drew me to this part, to this story.