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Sunday, 4 March 2012

امریکی پاپ گلوکارہ ریحانہکا نئے ہیئر اسٹائل پر 24ہزار ڈالر کا خرچا rescue hair Rihanna spends $24,000

Rihanna has reportedly spent £15,000 ($24,000) to salvage her hair after a spa disaster.

According to reports, the stunning singer has flown her US stylist to London first class because she didn’t trust local hairdressers with her precious mane.

The star had been enjoying a swim and sauna at her London hotel but the humidity allegedly ruined her locks.

"When she got out, her hair was tangled and matted. She slapped a load of conditioner on but it didn't get through the mass," a source told a British newspaper.

"She didn't want to take the chance on an unknown [stylist].”

According to the insider, Rihanna was desperate to get her own hair expert Ursula Stephen to sort out her tresses.

She was due to appear on UK TV series The Jonathan Ross show that night, so desperate measures had to be taken, and the beauty didn’t mind paying the price for it.

In the meantime, the 24-year-old songstress hid her locks under a baseball cap.

"Because they were on such a tight schedule, they had to get her on the first flight. Rihanna didn't care about paying a fortune," the source explained.

…امریکی پاپ گلو کارہ ریحانہ نے اپنے نئے ہیئر اسٹائل پر چوبیس ہزار ڈالر خرچ کر ڈالے ہیں ۔ذرا ئع کے مطابق ریحانہ اُس وقت نہایت پریشانی کا شکار ہو گئیںجب لندن کے ایک Spa میں بیوٹی باتھ کے دوران ان کے بالوں کا رنگ خراب ہو گیا جبکہ اگلے ہی روز انہیں ایک ٹی وی شو میں شرکت کرنا تھی ۔اس پریشا نی سے نمٹنے کے لیے ریحانہ نے فوری طور پر اپنے ہیئر اسٹا ئلسٹ کو لاس اینجلس سے لندن بلوایا اور چوبیس ہزار ڈالر کی خطیر رقم خرچ کرتے ہوئے اپنے بالوں کو سنہرے رنگ میں رنگوا لیا ۔ واضح رہے کہ چوبیس سالہ گلوکارہ ماضی میں بھی کئی ہیئر اسٹائلز تبدیل کر چکی ہیںاور ان کی وجہ شہرت گلوکاری کے ساتھ ساتھ اپنے بالوں کے رنگ اور انداز میں تبدیلی لانا بھی ہے ۔

Hollywood 'God' Weinstein rules at Oscars

Hollywood 'God' Weinstein rules at Oscars
Meryl Streep famously called him "God." And Harvey Weinstein certainly looked omnipotent at the Oscars Sunday, showing again his peerless skills at campaigning for the coveted golden statuettes.

For the second year running the founder of The Weinstein Company steered one of its films to Academy Awards glory, this year with silent movie "The Artist," after last year's victory for "The King's Speech."

The Weinstein Company was also behind "The Iron Lady" - which won best actress Oscar for Streep as former British premier Margaret Thatcher - as well as "My Week with Marilyn" about screen idol Marilyn Monroe.

The company also distributed "Undefeated," a documentary about an underdog football team who look to reverse their fortunes with with a new coach, which won best documentary feature Sunday.

"Harvey Weinstein did incredible work. The way he thinks about a film, about the audience, about the way to show it in its best light, with the right timing, he's very strong," said "The Artist" director Michel Hazanavicius.

Weinstein, now 59, is indeed a legend in Tinseltown. Before the Weinstein Company, with his older brother Bob he co-founded Miramax Films - named after his mother Miriam and father Max - in 1979.

Miramax was sold to Disney in 1993 and the Weinstein brothers left the company in 2005 to start their own movie studio. Miramax hits include 1998's "Shakespeare in Love," for which Weinstein shared a Best Picture Oscar.

But over his three-decade career he has produced no fewer than 243 projects, including Cannes-winning "Pulp Fiction" (1994), "Pret a Porter" in 1994, "The English Patient" (1996), and "Gangs of New York" in 2002.

The burly movie mogul - he weighs over 300 pounds - was also executive producer on the global blockbuster "Lord of the Rings" cycle of films starting in 2001, as well as "The Reader" (2008) and "Inglorious Basterds" (2009) 

He is famous for his ability to orchestrate Oscars campaigns

Pop diva Lady Gaga lends star live performance at CAMBRIDGE, Massachusetts

Pop diva Lady Gaga brought her star power, her mom and some of her famous friends, including Oprah Winfrey, to Harvard University on Wednesday to launch a new foundation aimed at empowering young people and stamping out bullying.

"If you have revolutionary potential, you must make the world a better place and use it," Gaga said as she officially kicked off the "Born this Way Foundation," named after her 2011 hit album and single, with a series of events at the top U.S. university. "This is about transformative change in culture."
The singer has often given a voice for people she feels lack representation in the media, and she formed the foundation to address issues like self-confidence, well-being, anti-bullying and mentoring.

Cynthia Germanotta, Gaga's mother, will serve as president. Lady Gaga's given name is Stefani Germanotta.

"I believe that human kind, as a whole, can change the world," said style-icon Gaga, who wore a long black, backless dress, black hat, gloves and platform shoes to Harvard for what she termed "one of the best days of my life."

"The goal is to challenge meanness and cruelty by inspiring young people to create a support system in their respective communities," she said.


In 2011 Gaga, 25, topped the Forbes list of the most powerful people in the entertainment business - ironically, knocking talk show host Winfrey from the No. 1 spot she had held three times in the past seven years.

Winfrey said she joined forces with Gaga's foundation because it shared some of her core beliefs, including kindness, compassion and care for others.

Earlier, before speaking to a panel of experts, including Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius and author Deepak Chopra, as well as Harvard students and others, Gaga dropped in on a youth summit where high schoolers talked about their experiences with bullying and efforts to prevent it.

The three pillars of her foundation are to promote "safety, skills and opportunities" for young people, said Gaga.

"Once you feel safe in your environment and you acquire the skills to be a loving, accepting, tolerant person, the opportunities are endless to be a functioning human in society."

Gaga's foundation is expected to include specific outreach to lesbian and gay youth. "Born This Way" has quickly become an unofficial anthem for gay empowerment and pride.

The singer/songwriter said that releasing the song further propelled a dialog that already existed between her and her fans - Gaga has almost 20 million followers on the social media site Twitter - and became a calling of sorts.

"After I put the song out, the conversation ignited even further ... I never wanted this conversation to end. I thought how I could keep it going," said Gaga. "And if anyone knows how to get a message out there, it's me."

Parked outside the auditorium was the new "Born Brave Bus" intended to be a kind of drop-in center or roving tailgate party for Gaga's fans.
"The more kids that I can get to come and eat hamburgers and talk outside my shows ... I feel that it will start small, but over time will be very big," Gaga said.

Pop icon Lady Gaga known around the globe for her flamboyant music and fashion

Pop icon Lady Gaga, known around the globe for her flamboyant music and fashion, told Harvard students Wednesday that "a culture of love" is needed to combat school bullying and low self-esteem among teens.

Appearing at Harvard with TV mega-star Oprah Winfrey, Lady Gaga launched her Born This Way Foundation - named after her hit album and single - which aims to boost teens' self-esteem and encourage adults to help out.

"I'm not here today to give you an answer, and I am not here to tell you I can solve these problems," Lady Gaga told a packed theater of Harvard students and faculty.
 "This is not an anti-bullying foundation. This is a youth-empowerment foundation. This is about changing the climate of the school environment," added the singer, whose platinum hair was styled in a beehive surrounded by black netting.

Lady Gaga said "it's not that hard" to change the world through, for example, "little acts of kindness" and standing up for others being bullied or going through hard times.

The entertainer said her foundation will promote safety in schools and communities, help people develop skills to be loving and tolerant, and then encourage them to find opportunities to express themselves.