Surprise! After more than 11 months a fresh new revamped version comes alive, and Mila Kunis Web has never looked so good. We’ve decided to go with Mila’s newly released MC photoshoot, because it slowly became one of our favourite. This design – giving us a major dreamy vibe – was created by our talented friend Stephen Lind. Hopefully you guys all love it as much as we do.
As for the changes, it happens to be responsive theme, aka optimized for tablets and phones. All upcoming/latest movies are placed above the news area, we suggest to click on each of these projects as additional info is being shown.
Mila opens up to W magazine about her first time being on camera, fake prom, planning marriage, raising children and having a little crush on Pierce Brosnan.
Never one to be pigeonholed, the actress slips into a new genre (sci-fi), a new look (bye-bye, bell-bottoms), and a new life (hello, baby).
These are the best!” Mila Kunis exclaimed as her favorite waiter, Domingo, placed a plate of flannel cakes in front of her at the Musso & Frank Grill, the classic, clubby restaurant on Hollywood Boulevard. Kunis, 30, was pregnant with her first child with her fiancé, Ashton Kutcher, but this meal was not a sudden craving: The actress, who was dressed in a loose fisherman’s sweater and faded jeans that were rolled up at the ankle, has been ordering those pancakes for practically her whole life. “I love them so much that, two years ago, I had the restaurant ship the batter to Boston, where I was shooting Ted,” Kunis explained. “They remind me of home.”
The Musso & Frank Grill is safe for Kunis—a paparazzi-free haven. Since she began dating Kutcher, 36, her former costar on the hit TV series That ’70s Show, a couple of years ago, she’s been hounded by the tabloids. Ashton and Mila is a sensational narrative: When their characters were romantically linked on the show, the actors were just friends in real life. And yet, in a story-book twist, they shared many important moments on camera: “My first real kiss ever was with him on the show,” Kunis said. “And when That ’70s Show had a prom, my date for the prom turned out to be my fiancé. We can honestly say that we went to prom together! Although I do think that in that episode I went home with someone else. We don’t talk about that part.”
Mila Kunis graces the August cover of W Magazine in a beautiful shot by Michael Thompson. August issue is “The Insiders Issue – Fall Fashion” and hits newsstands next Wednesday (July 9, 2014) More info soon!
This month’s Cineplex features a 3 page spread dedicated to Mila and Jupiter Ascending. In an interview she discusses picking the right projects, Jupiter Jones, Wachowskis, Channing Tatum, Star Trek and more…
You’ve said you don’t plan your career, but you’re definitely branching out and choosing interesting projects.
“Yeah. In my early twenties I decided I wasn’t going to work for the sake of working. I was able to pick projects I was proud of. Now, whether or not they were going to succeed, or whether or not people were going to like them was another thing. They were projects that inspired me and were going to motivate me and drive me.”
And you had to fight typecasting.
“Yes, I started picking projects to prove people wrong. Everybody wanted me to do romantic comedies and I was like, ‘No, I can do other things!’ And so it becomes this battlefield. And then there’s an action movie that comes around and they say, ‘Well, we don’t know if you can do action.’ So you knock down doors and you fight and fight and fight, and prove them wrong. ”
How are you feeling? How’s your pregnancy going?
“It’s great. I have no complaints. Life is fantastic.”
Describe Jupiter Jones, your character in Jupiter Ascending.
“Jupiter Jones is a very naive, very sweet girl who lives in Chicago, whose world is turned upside down when Channing’s character comes and takes her away and shows her a world outside of Earth. He explains to her that there is a higher purpose to her than just being who she is.”
What can people expect from the film?
“It’s really fun movie, it’s really smart, but also a really fun movie. You can look at the underlying tones of consumption and the human desire to need and want, and that’s great, but it’s also just a fun film to go and see.”