It's all about Angelina Jolie Page

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American actress, filmmaker, and humanitarian. She has received an Academy Award, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, and three Golden Globe Awards, and has been cited as Hollywood’s highest-paid actress.American actress, filmmaker, and humanitarian. She has received an Academy Award, two Screen Actors Guild Awards, and three Golden Globe Awards, and has been cited as Hollywood’s highest-paid actress.

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About Angelina Jolie


Halfway there! Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie may already have six kids, but that was not the original plan. The hunky dad revealed just how many little ones the couple actually wanted while promoting his new film The Big Short.
Angelina Jolie, Brad Pitt Through the Years: See the Married Stars in Mrs. and Mrs. Smith and on Red Carpets

“Listen, Angie and I were aiming for a dozen, but we crapped out after six,” Pitt, 51, told The Telegraph on Saturday, Nov. 28. “Everyone talks about the joy of having kids — blah, blah, blah. But I never knew how much I could love something until I looked in the faces of my children.”

Pitt and Jolie, 40 — who tied the knot in August 2014 — are parents to Maddox, 14, Pax, 11, Zahara, 10, Shiloh, 9, and twins Knox and Vivienne, 7. Pitt joked that fatherhood is “total chaos,” but it’s also “so much fun” at the end of the day.

“[There’s] a lot of love, a lot of fighting, a lot of refereeing,” he told The Telegraph. “A lot of teeth-brushing and spilling.”

Pitt — who is big brother of siblings Doug, 49, and Julie, 46 — learned a lot from his parents, William and Jane, while growing up. So much so, that he’s adopted his dad’s parenting approach.
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“One thing my folks always stressed was being capable, doing things for yourself. He was really big on integrity — and that informed a lot of what [we] try to do now,” Pitt explained. “I feel like my job is to show ’em around, help them find what they want to do with their life, put as many things in front of them, and pull them back when they get out of line, so they know who they are.”


Brad Pitt cooking in the kitchen is the best vision ever. The 51-year-old Oscar winner told Extra at the New York City premiere of his new flick, The Big Short, on Monday, Nov. 22, that he’ll be helping with the Thanksgiving cooking for his wife, Angelina Jolie, and their kids this year.
Angelina Jolie, Brad Pitt Through the Years: See the Married Stars in Mrs. and Mrs. Smith and on Red Carpets

“I’ll get in there, I’ll mess it up a little bit,” Pitt said of his plans for the big holiday meal. “We’ve got Thanksgiving, man — I’m all over that turkey.”

The dad of six has been gushing about his kids as of late. At the premiere, Pitt told Us Weekly it was amazing to see his eldest son, Maddox, 14, work on the set of By the Sea, which the actor stars in with Jolie, who is also directing.

“I can’t describe a father’s pride,” he said. “I feel so much of it … there’s a lot of emotions.”
Celebrities’ Family Holiday Traditions

“Maddox and all my kids are so warm and they take on more than anyone could understand, more than I could ever understand,” the actor added of kids Pax, 11, Zahara, 10, Shiloh, 9, and twins Knox and Vivienne, 7. “They absorb so much, and I love watching all my children grow and learn. And of course my wife is amazing, and I love watching her teach and grow with our kids as well, I really mean that.”


No regrets. Angelina Jolie has revealed that her experience of early menopause since having her ovaries and fallopian tubes removed back in March has not been bad at all.

In fact, the 40-year-old wife of Brad Pitt says she “loves” being menopausal and isn’t pining for her youth in any way.

“I actually love being in menopause,” the mom-of-six said in an interview with Australia’s Daily Telegraph. “I haven’t had a terrible reaction to it, so I’m very fortunate,” she added.

“I feel older, and I feel settled being older,” the actress and humanitarian continued. “I feel happy that I’ve grown up. I don’t want to be young again.”

Jolie has been very vocal about her health choices, penning two New York Times op-eds on the topic. She first explained her decision to have a preventative double mastectomy back in 2013. Her second detailed her choice to remove her ovaries and fallopian tubes in March of this year after a terrifying cancer scare.

The By the Sea star has been keen to make it clear that, far from feeling the surgeries have had a detrimental effect on her life, these days she feels more womanly than ever.

“I feel feminine, and grounded in the choices I am making for myself and my family,” she wrote in her article back in March. “I know my children will never have to say, ‘Mom died of ovarian cancer.’”

That’s the big takeaway from a pointless and glacially paced vanity project from Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie. Written, produced, directed by, and costarring the missus, the film will be remembered — if it’s remembered at all — as the couple’s ill-conceived turn into Gigli-ville. At least it’s significantly more gorgeous.

Strip away the pair’s sizzling and playful chemistry from their hit 2005 action flick. In this drama, the two play a married couple in the 1970s who, from the moment they arrive at the sleepy French beach hotel, palpably despise each other. He’s a writer named Roland; she’s a former dancer named Vanessa. Yet at no point will you not think to yourself, “That is Brad Pitt. That is his wife, Angelina Jolie. They are married in real life. I wonder how weird it was for her to direct her husband. It’s crazy that they have six kids.” (Such is the downside of a super-famous Hollywood couple paired up on-screen).

“We’re here to get away from it all,” Roland explains in perfect Francais to the hotel owner at check-in. Indeed, judging from their stilted conversations and her penchant for self-medicating, there’s an underlying issue haunting them. (It’s so unoriginal that you will guess it within the first 30 minutes.) But this movie isn’t about solving a mystery — if only!

Jolie would rather capture fleeting scenes from a tormented marriage. For much of the pic, she smokes on the sun-kissed balcony and gazes forlornly into the horizon. It’s like she only wants to film herself looking as glamorous and bored as possible. (The woman even goes to bed in full makeup, complete with false eyelashes.) He drinks heavily and engages in wistful conversations with the seen-it-all owner. If there’s a narrative treasure in here, it’s buried deep in the sand.

These long days and nights at the beach perk up a bit upon the introduction of the young French honeymooners vacationing in the room next door. They’re friendly and in love, which piques Vanessa’s curiosity to unsettling degrees. With the discovery of a small hole at the bottom of the conjoined wall in her room, she becomes a 24/7 voyeur. She can’t stop watching them have sex and talk about having children and have more sex. Even after Roland catches her on the floor with a guilty smile on her face, the two watch together. But he does it as a form of bonding with his distant wife, while she just lets the rage burn deep inside her.

In a more sophisticated piece of work, this could have laid the foundation to a fascinating psychological thriller — one in which an emotionally pained housewife is determined to slowly sabotage her marriage, as well as the union of two perfectly happy strangers, in a dreamy international backdrop. And all her helpless husband can do is watch the drama unfold through a tiny peephole. Keep the original title; lose almost everything else.


That doesn’t happen. The promising arc meanders around without direction until it falls apart completely. (An unusual girls-only card game doesn’t contain a single piece of titillating conversation; a shopping trip into town is even less intriguing.) It would have behooved Jolie — billed as Jolie Pitt in the opening credits — to have written Vanessa with a discernable personality. When she’s supposed to be devious, she speaks to Pitt in a peculiar innocent baby-doll voice. When she should be vulnerable, she lashes out at him. Her true motivation is so murky that Pitt must hastily explain it to the audience via voice-over in the final few minutes. And that’s after we watch her mope around for two hours.

One of Jolie’s most admirable characteristics is that she refuses to do things the conventional way. Give her credit for writing an original story and directing her second movie in two years. But she wastes the opportunity with this self-indulgent meditation on a dead-end marriage. Mr. & Mrs. Smith Part Deux might have been a long shot, but it’s mystifying as to why she and her husband couldn’t have crafted a more compelling work. Even better, they could have let a more seasoned screenwriter or director enter their elusive world and offer some expertise. It’s a pity. Or, in this case, a Pitt-y.


brad-pitt-angelina-jolie-gettyStars are just like Us. Angelina Jolie opened up about husband Brad Pitt on Sunday, Nov. 8, revealing that the A-list couple have their share of ups and downs in their relationship.

“Brad and I have problems like any other couple,” Jolie, 40, told The Telegraph while promoting the pair’s upcoming film, By the Sea. “We have days when we drive each other absolutely mad, but the problems in the movie aren’t our specific problems.”

The drama — directed by the actress and starring both herself and Pitt — tells the story of a married couple and their trials and tribulations. The two previously starred in the 2005 film Mr. & Mrs. Smith together.

“When we first worked together it was very different because we didn’t really know each other and we were young, and it was really a fun film, so we thought maybe By the Sea was going to be that kind of fun, but realized very quickly that it wasn’t,” the mother of six said. “So it was challenging [this time], but we made a private pact that we were going to try to be as open and honest and emotive as possible and give to each other as much as we could and, succeed or fail, we would just lay it bare.”

The couple shot the movie in Malta shortly after their August 2014 wedding in France.

Pitt, 51, previously opened up to the Wall Street Journal about being directed by his wife, saying, “Being a couple, we have that shorthand that can be communicated in a look. Conversely, it means I knew immediately she felt a take stunk.”