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Thread: Your Celebrity Crush

  1. #261

    Re: Your Celebrity Crush

  2. #262

    Could she have some Filipino ancestry?

  3. #263
    Could be related to Jon-Al Mariano :D

  4. #264
    Why she is still a huge crush ng bayan to this day...

    Anatomy of an interview–not that one

    January 23, 2013 | 10:43 pm

    Lea Salonga

    Just so we’re clear, this is being written from an interviewee’s perspective. That should be obvious, since I’ve been interviewed numerous

    times over the course of my career.

    An interview can be either one of the most pleasant and intellectually stimulating experiences a show-biz denizen can hope for, or one that is most painful, awkward and downright embarrassing.

    There are times when either an interviewer or an interviewee shows complete indifference, merely going through the motions and watching the time, waiting for the minute he or she can leave the room.

    However, when both parties show genuine interest in one another and in whatever topics they’ll be covering, then the time period allotted never seems enough.

    I’ve had my fair share of both the awkward and the awesome. There have been moments that I wish I could clone and place on permanent repeat, as well as those that I’d rather just forget about, either for the quality of questions asked of me, or the stupid answers that flew out of my mouth in my attempt to be smart. Smart ass is more like it.

    I’ve met journalists who look like they’d rather be giving birth than talking to me, as well as those who are enthusiastic and looking forward to a great conversation.

    We have watched and read some memorable one-on-ones—riveting revelations and entertaining exchanges, both interviewer and subject contributing to a great session, either for print or for TV. Whether the interview lasts five, 15, or 50 minutes, time flies when everyone is having fun.

    Allow me to share with you the factors that made some previous interviews incredibly enjoyable for me:

    1) Do your research. Or at least sound like you did. Ask a question that no one else would’ve asked before.

    On a long press junket where a celeb has to face one reporter after another the whole day, each reporter allotted no more than five minutes, I presume (oftentimes correctly) that the same hackneyed question will be asked. I perk up when what is thrown at me is either a totally unique question, or an old one given a new twist.

    That said, the subject of the interview (or numerous interviews) needs to exercise patience in case something untoward happens. The celeb needs the interview to go well in order to get his or her movie, TV show, teleserye, or CD promoted well. Being antipatiko doesn’t ever help anyone.

    2) In addition to patience, a celebrity must train him/herself to answer the same questions in an interesting fashion. For example, when asked “How does it feel to work with Vilma Santos?” how are you going to, over and over again, express your feelings?

    “Oh, I’ve always been a fan of Ms Vilma, and I’ve always wanted to work with her.” Or, “It’s been such a dream of mine to meet her, and now I get to share the screen with her!” Or, “I never thought she was actually that hot. She’s hot!”

    I challenge myself to answer the same question in at least 20 different ways. If nothing else, it’s very entertaining … if only to me.

    3) Please be smart and funny. I don’t like dumb celebs who give stupid answers, prompting interviewers to ask questions that a kindergarten student could handle with aplomb.

    It’s definitely more interesting when a celeb comes across as intelligent, but with a sense of humor. What’s the point of being smart when you’re boring as a bag of hair? It’s fun to see both interviewer and subject having a great time, cracking jokes and telling stories, that it seems less like an interview and more like a crisp conversation between friends.

    4) Know your medium. There are journalists who are better read than heard and seen. And vice-versa.

    In much the same way that there are actors better suited to one medium versus another (someone who looks great on stage looks weird on screen, for example), there are journalists who should know which medium suits them best.

    There are those better read (as in, their written articles are just gems), and there are others better seen and heard (it takes a special kind of quick thinking human to function on TV).

    There are those who excel at both print and TV, and there are others who should never, ever do what they’re not good at. It’s not fun watching someone be uncomfortable. I’d much rather hide under my bed. Yikes.

    5) Think … then think again before you speak. This one is self-explanatory. Protect yourself from foot-in-mouth disease.

  5. #265
    Ano reputation ni Karen Jimeno within the legal circles? :P

  6. #266
    Hello Nico Salva...

    Philippines celebrates its first Miss World winner

    Agence France-Presse

    4:39 pm | Sunday, September 29th, 2013

    MANILA, Philippines – The Philippines — where beauty contests are a serious affair — celebrated on Sunday its first victory in the Miss World contest despite hardline Islamic protests against the event in the host country Indonesia.

    The triumph of 23-year-old Megan Young was the main headline in major newspapers, who noted that it finally gave the Philippines a winner in all major beauty pageants after several victories in the Miss Universe and Miss International contests.

    President Benigno Aquino III’s communications secretary Ramon Carandang congratulated Young on government radio.

    “This is another Filipino who has gone out there… and shown the rest of the world what we can do as Filipinos and another reason for us be proud,” Carandang said.

    “Finally, the blue-beaded crown for the Philippines,” the Manila Bulletin said in its main story.

    The newspapers also mentioned the tight security at the Miss World pageant in the Indonesian resort island of Bali, following weeks of hardline Muslim protests that forced the event to be relocated from its original planned venue near Jakarta.

    Thousands of protesters had earlier taken to the streets across Indonesia, the world’s most populous Muslim-majority country, to denounce the contest.

    But in the mainly Roman Catholic Philippines, the victory of Young — a film student at a prominent university — was a cause for celebration especially on social media.

    “Feeling proud. The beauty of the Pinay (Filipina) has come out on top,” said one message on Twitter.

    “I’m so proud of you Megan. You prove that we’re beautiful. I’m proud to be a Filipino,” another message read.

    Beauty queens in the Philippines have often gone on to successful careers as actresses and fashion models.

    But Young is already a showbiz veteran, having hosted and starred in several TV shows and movies since 2005.

    Earlier this month the national director for the Philippine licensee of Miss World charged that there was a “smear campaign by a negligible sector of the Philippine pageant industry” against Young.

    Although the details of the campaign were not given, Philippine beauty pageant blogger Joyce Ann Burton Titular said steamy photographs of Young, taken last year for local men’s magazine “Rogue”, had been circulating internationally.

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