Britney Spears’ Book Is Allegedly Delayed Due To Legal Concerns Surrounding What She Might Reveal About Some Hollywood Stars
If you’ve been hunkering down underneath your desk in anticipation of Britney Spears’ upcoming “world-shaking” memoir/autobiography/whatever it’s classified as when someone else writes your life story for you, and you get to take credit for it, you can come out of hiding for a bit! It looks like the book’s release might not happen now until the very end of this year at the earliest because of legal concerns surrounding information two unnamed A-listers don’t want revealed. And as usual, when there’s some shiny new carrion below, Ryan Murphy has reportedly swooped in and hopes to work with Britney to create a tell-all show about her years under conservatorship.
Just last month, it was announced that Kim Kardashian will be joining the 12th season of Ryan Murphy’s American Horror Story: Delicate because her performance in PAW Patrol was obviously gripping! Patti LuPone, Sharon Stone, and fans of the show have been quick to condemn the decision because Kim’s not an actress. This is extra awkward since half of the scripted projects she’s been in; she just had to play herself. But this time, Kim’s got an acting coach, and she’s going to prove us all wrong!!! Or die (of humiliation) trying.
Last autumn, Ryan Murphy faced backlash over his Netflix series, Dahmer – Monster: The Jeffrey Dahmer Story. Despite the controversy, the show was one of the biggest original shows in Netflix history, and the streamer ordered two more seasons. Today, Variety reported that the second season will focus on Lyle and Erik Menéndez, aka the Menéndez brothers. Those two killed their parents, José and Kitty Menéndez, in 1989 and received life in prison without parole. Hey, it’s a smart move. To avoid pissing off the victims’ families this time around, pick victims whose family members are the actual murderers.
Ryan Murphy Says Evan Peters Stayed In Character For Months As Jeffrey Dahmer To Prepare For Nextflix’s “Monster”
In Evan Peters’ history in almost all of the seasons of American Horror Story, he’s played a multitude of sinister and perverse roles like a sociopathic teenage school shooter; cult leaders David Koresh, Charles Manson, Jim Jones, and Marshall Applewhite; and a freak show “lobster boy” who used his deformed hands to claw-bang unsatisfied housewives as a side-hustle. But though pretty much all of Evan’s roles in the Ryan Murphy-verse have consisted of some super dark shit, it was the decision to play the titular role in Netflix’s Dahmer – Monster: The Jeffrey Dahmer Story that finally gave him pause. As we all know, Evan eventually took the role and ended up being a very convincing Dahmer, and that could be because Evan stayed in character for months beforehand and the entire time he was on set of the show.
Have you watched Netflix’s Dahmer – Monster: The Jeffrey Dahmer Story? I have not. At first, it was because it looked way too scary. Then, a bunch of Jeffrey Dahmer’s victims families spoke out against the show, saying that they weren’t contacted or consulted beforehand, and my refusal to watch jumped from “me scared” to “I have PRINCIPLES (sometimes), thankyouverymuch!” Now The Hollywood Reporter reports that co-creator Ryan Murphy is claiming he actually reached out to 20 of the victims’ families and friends, “and not a single person responded to us in that process.” He says the show had to rely on “our incredible group of researchers.” Um, sorry, Ryan, but if all these people left you on “Read”, that’s them refusing to be a part of your show. And, maybe, just maybe, that’s a sign you shouldn’t make the show. No? Just me?
The Co-Creator Of “Dahmer” Disagrees With Criticism That The Series Was Too “Sympathetic” To The Infamous Killer
Although Netflix’s Dahmer – Monster: The Jeffrey Dahmer Story has become the streaming service’s second most popular original series (behind season four of Stranger Things) since coming out last month, the show hasn’t been without contention around how the creators handled the sensitive nature of the tragic events it depicts. Family members of Dahmer’s victims spoke out against the show, saying they weren’t contacted or consulted beforehand and that Netflix only cares about making money. Some viewers said they felt sick while watching it. Now, some who’ve seen it are complaining that the plot was causing people to feel sympathy for Dahmer; but Ian Brennan, who co-created the series with tragedy-glutton, Ryan Murphy, says that notion is simply not true.