I AM LITTLE RED – Educational Version



FOR IN CLASS USE ONLY
Narrated by Academy Award nominee Jessica Chastain (English) and Aislinn Derbez (Spanish), I AM LITTLE RED, is a 10-minute animated short aimed at children most at-risk for sex trafficking (e.g. foster-care, runaway, LBGTQ, homeless, and adopted children), with the goal of prevention and awareness.
The film is a contemporary re-imagining of the classic fairy tale, Little Red Riding Hood, and addresses the four primary tactics a “wolf” (trafficker/pimp) will typically use to lure a Little Red off her/his path.
Animated by Punkrobot, winners of the 2015 Academy Award (for Best Animated Short), I AM LITTLE RED is written by Academy Award nominee Alec Sokolow (Toy Story); Mary Mazzio (director of I AM JANE DOE); and 10 survivors of sex trafficking aged 14-21 from My Life My Choice.
The project is the brain-child of Linda Cabot, a key funder of the documentary, I AM JANE DOE. Major funding provided by The Angel Foundation, JEB Charitable Fund, CoStar Group, The McCain Institute, The Laurie M. Tisch Illumination Fund, and Molly Gochman.

Ralph Lauren – Woman by Ralph Lauren



Upptäck mer på Abien.net. https://abien.net/

En doft som förkroppsligar kärnan i modern femininitet, Woman av Ralph Lauren återger den ikoniska tuberosen, en elegant vit blomma, med en lockande blandning av rika, levande skogar. färsk päron; och mogen svart vinbär.

Jessica Chastain, prisbelönt skådespelerska, producent och stilikon, är ansiktet för Women av Ralph Lauren – en ny doft som förkroppsligar sensualitet, makt, styrka och nåd.

Upptäck mer på Abien.net. https://abien.net/

Jessica Chastain, interesada en la segunda parte de It



Jessica Chastain quiere ser una de las protagonistas de la secuela de It. La dos veces nominada al Oscar ha asegurado que estaría encantada de interpretar a la versión adulta de Beverly Marsh, la joven a la que dio vida Sophia Lillis, en la segunda entrega de la saga de terror basada en la popular novela de Stephen King.

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I AM LITTLE RED – Consumer Version



FOR IN HOME USE ONLY

Narrated by Academy Award nominee Jessica Chastain (English) and Aislinn Derbez (Spanish), I AM LITTLE RED, is a 10-minute animated short aimed at children most at-risk for sex trafficking (e.g. foster-care, runaway, LBGTQ, homeless, and adopted children), with the goal of prevention and awareness.

The film is a contemporary re-imagining of the classic fairy tale, Little Red Riding Hood, and addresses the four primary tactics a “wolf” (trafficker/pimp) will typically use to lure a Little Red off her/his path.

Animated by Punkrobot, winners of the 2015 Academy Award (for Best Animated Short), I AM LITTLE RED is written by Academy Award nominee Alec Sokolow (Toy Story); Mary Mazzio (director of I AM JANE DOE); and 10 survivors of sex trafficking aged 14-21 from My Life My Choice.

The project is the brain-child of Linda Cabot, a key funder of the documentary, I AM JANE DOE. Major funding provided by The Angel Foundation, JEB Charitable Fund, CoStar Group, The McCain Institute, The Laurie M. Tisch Illumination Fund, and Molly Gochman.

‘X-Men: Dark Phoenix’ Star Jessica Chastain Calls Out Bryan Singer



On Friday, actor Jessica Chastain tweeted an article from the conservative website Daily Wire about director Bryan Singer, whom has been accused of sexual misconduct several times in the past.
Afterward a responder pointed out that Chastain is in the cast of the upcoming X-Men: Dark Phoenix; Singer, who has directed several movies in the X-Men franchise, is listed as a producer of the film.

Molly’s Game (2017) – Jessica Chastain, Idris Elba, Kevin Costner



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Title: Molly’s Game

Stars: Jessica Chastain, Idris Elba, Kevin Costner

Genre: Biography | Drama

Synopsis: The true story of Molly Bloom, an Olympic-class skier who ran the world’s most exclusive high-stakes poker game and became an FBI target.
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Jessica Chastain Responds To Kevin Spacey Scandal



Actress Jessica Chastain has an idea for what Netflix should do about “House of Cards.” The streaming service suspended production on the sixth season of the hit show in the wake of several sexual assault allegations against its lead, Kevin Spacey.
Chastain tweeted, “Can #RobinWright just be the lead of @HouseofCards now? We’re ready for it.” Along with the allegations, several “House of Cards” crew members have accused Spacey of misconduct, alleging that the actor’s inappropriate behavior and unwanted physical contact created a “toxic” work environment. Spacey earned his fifth consecutive Emmy nomination this year for playing Frank Underwood on the series.

This video was produced by YT Wochit Entertainment using

Graham Norton Show S21E05 Diane Keaton, Jessica Chastain, Kevin Bacon, Michael Fassbender



Graham Norton Show S21E05 Diane Keaton, Jessica Chastain, Kevin Bacon, Michael Fassbender

On Graham’s sofa this time are Hollywood legend Diane Keaton, talking about her new movie Hampstead, two-time Oscar nominee Jessica Chastain, starring in Miss Sloane, Kevin Bacon chatting about his new Amazon series I Love Dick, and Michael Fassbender, reprising his android role in Alien: Covenant. With musical guests Gorillaz, performing We Got the Power.

Jessica Chastain and Sarah Jessica Parker Advocate Inclusivity

This weekend at the PGA’s Produced By: New York — the very same conference where Anthony Bourdain criticized longtime Harvey Weinstein collaborator Quentin Tarantino for his “life of complicity and shame and compromise” — women’s-rights champion Jessica Chastain called her former self “complicit” in another Hollywood epidemic: systematically denying women equal pay, screen time, and ownership of their work.

Seated alongside fellow actress-producer Sarah Jessica Parker, their producing partners Alison Benson and Kelly Carmichael, and PGA president Lori McCreary, the two-time Oscar nominee explained that she founded Freckle Films in February 2016 “because I was realizing that being part of the industry meant that I was a part of the problem.” She added that “we don’t acknowledge the fact that we’re complicit in our inaction — and that goes across many areas.”

Even if she didn’t explicitly mention them, Chastain had Weinstein’s alleged victims on her mind. Following “The Power to Shake It Up,” she endorsed the list of 82 Weinstein accusers shared by actress-director Asia Argento — Bourdain’s girlfriend, who claims Weinstein raped her during the 1997 Cannes Film Festival — with a retweet and the hashtag “#ibeliveyou.”

Yet the purpose of the Deadline-sponsored panel was to offer tangible solutions to what has been dubbed the entertainment business’ “inclusion crisis.” Moderator Dr. Stacy L. Smith, founder and director of the Media, Diversity & Social Change Initiative at USC Annenberg, first clarified that while on one hand “it feels like women are ascendant in power” — citing the Women’s Marches in January, last month’s Emmy victories for “Big Little Lies” and “The Handmaid’s Tale,” and the multitude of newly public sexual-harassment and -assault allegations — they made up less than 30 percent of all roles in the 100 top-grossing films of 2016, a statistic that’s held since the late ’40s. Additionally, women represented just 40 percent of last year’s speaking characters and series regulars on television.

Read More:Diversity and Inclusion Has Seen Little Improvement in Hollywood Over the Last Decade — Report

Pretty Matches Productions founder Parker responded first, sounding apologetic that six white women had been assembled to discuss this topic. “There are more solutions beyond this panel, and many of them are women of color who I think have important stories to tell and need to continue to be encouraged to contribute to these stories that I think that we all want to hear, I think that are necessary and vital and dynamic and incredible,” she said.

They proceeded to discuss their companies’ strategies for helping women achieve better representation. Those include hiring female interns and steering women toward departments they hadn’t previously considered and putting more women than men in crowd scenes and fighting for production credits commensurate with the actual tasks women performed.

From left to right, moderator Dr.

Chastain, Lori McCreary, Sarah Jessica Parker and Alison Benson at Produced By: New York

Photo by Mark Von Holden/Invision for 42 West/AP Images

The challenge is not only increasing the number of women in production roles, but also creating opportunities for foreign women on American projects, and helping women have more mobility between film and television, plus comedies and dramas. Surprisingly, Parker, who produces and stars in “Divorce” for conference-backer HBO, said, “I’m always begging for a smaller budget, to be totally honest,” since larger budgets can feel like a “terrifying burden” where she’s forced to give up control. In its second season, premiering this January, “Divorce” will boast more female than male directors.

Meanwhile, Chastain practices “a rule for myself that I work with a female filmmaker every year,” even if that means squeezing in a short film when her schedule is particularly jam-packed. Her collaborations with female directors constitute 25 percent of her narrative-feature filmography and include “Texas Killing Fields” (Ami Canaan Mann), “Miss Julie” (Liv Ullmann), and “The Zookeeper’s Wife” (Niki Caro). Still, she’s observed that when she has joined a project “primarily because of the female filmmaker…there’s [then] been difficulty [with] whether or not they can close the deal,” as new, male directors are suddenly suggested.

Since agency-provided director and writer lists typically consist of “all men,” Chastain continued, “We need to go beyond what the agents submit and find the artists because they are out there.” Once she’s tasked with actually choosing roles, Chastain “always want[s] to move away from a stereotype of an old-fashioned idea of what a woman is. A lot of people were saying to me, ‘You’re always such strong women,’ and I find that the most obnoxious thing to say to a person, because basically it’s implicating that women aren’t normally strong,” a myth she blames the media for perpetuating.

She also rejects physical qualifiers typically tied to female characters: “If you read the script you have an idea of who the woman is, you don’t need to know that she’s 34 years and weighs 110 pounds, and is blonde.”

The other panelists shared some of their own experiences with industry sexism. Carmichael, Freckle Films’ president of production and development, said she’s been asked whether she can handle certain assignments because she’s a mother. McCreary — an executive producer on “Madame Secretary” who also co-founded Revelations Entertainment with Morgan Freeman in 1996 — has been mistaken for Freeman’s assistant as recently as a decade ago.

When it comes to her “Divorce” character, Frances, Parker says that during season one she was “stunned” by “how many people kept asking me was I concerned that she wasn’t likable” — many objected to her extramarital affair. “But Tony Soprano was a murderer, and we loved him!” Parker exclaimed. “I liked that she was unlikable, by the way, sometimes. I was really drawn to her prickly, withholding, exacting nature.”

On the subject of casting, Parker admitted a “strange thing”: “I love not getting jobs sometimes,” because “the process of wanting something, seeking, working toward, and not getting it…sort of adds up more.” She likened it to a very un-Carrie Bradshaw-like sentiment: “A girl gets her heart broken, I’m like, ‘Oh my God, that’s fantastic! Years from now, that’s going to be some experience that’s going to be really good.’”

Chastain ended the panel by reminding the audience that inclusivity means more than giving women jobs. “This is an industry that encourages actors to stay closeted, and I would suggest that we break free from that and start casting people not based on their sexual preference,” she said. “Allow someone who is openly homosexual, lesbian, whatever, to play someone who’s not. And I think the more we start to do that, the more inclusive we’ll be.”

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