The way that technology has advanced and changed our world over the past several decades is undeniable.
People spend more and more time with their face glued to a digital screen, whether it be a phone, tablet, or laptop, and the phrase, “If it isn’t posted (online), it didn’t really happen”, has become widely accepted as a norm.
After more than eight years of creative, casting, and directorial issues, Bohemian Rhapsody, a film celebrating the journey and rise to fame of the band Queen and their extraordinary lead singer, Freddie Mercury, is finally about to hit theaters – and fans can’t wait.
While it may not seem so out of the ordinary to daydream about getting together with your three closest friends and enjoying a spot of tea and some lively conversation in the English countryside, the thought of watching four other women do the same thing seems much less appealing.
A romantic comedy about friendship, love, and the ups and downs of life in your 60s starring four strong, talented female actresses, Candace Bergen, Jane Fonda, Diane Keaton, and Mary Steenburgen, sounds like the perfect recipe for box-office bliss, right?
Jane Seymour, 67, tends to be most well-known for her role of Dr. Michaela Quinn on the ‘90s TV drama, Dr. Quinn, Medicine Woman. But after listening to Seymour on the Ages & Icons podcast, it’s clear that her accomplishments and interests extend far beyond this beloved ‘90s TV role.
Over the past 30 years, Michelle Yeoh, 56, has carved out a special space for herself among the Hollywood elite – a female action star recognized not only for her good looks, but for her impressive martial arts skills and compelling portrayal of complex characters on the big screen.
Do you remember the freedom and joy you felt as a kid? There were no schedules, financial issues or social media to worry about. Your only goal in life was to have fun.
These days, there’s no shortage of young, beefy male actors gracing the screens at the box office in the latest action films – but what about women in their 60’s?
Now that’s something we don’t see so much – until now!
Even after 50 years of astonished viewing, the meaning of 2001: A Space Odyssey remains open to discussion.