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Jennifer Aniston

Justin Theroux Sends ‘Fierce’ Ex Jennifer Aniston Sweet 50th Birthday Note

“The Leftovers” actor celebrated Aniston turning 50 on Monday by posting a black-and-white Instagram photo that showed her holding a pair of horns above her head.  “Happy Birthday to this fierce Woman,” Theroux wrote. “Fiercely loving. Fiercely kind. ….and fiercely funny. ❤️ you B.”  It’s not clear from the caption what the “B” means, but people are loving the photo. “We are two best friends who have decided to part ways as a couple, but look forward to continuing our cherished friendship,” the couple said in their statement at the time, shared with HuffPost.  JB Lacroix via Getty Images Justin Theroux and Jennifer Aniston at the Vanity Fair Oscars party in 2017. Another one of Aniston’s ex-husbands, Brad Pitt, even helped the actress ring in her major birthday milestone at Sunset To...

Jennifer Aniston Turns 50 With Her Famous Friends And Ex Brad Pitt

Jennifer Aniston turns 50 on Monday. If that makes you feel old, some photo booth pictures (see below) from her birthday party over the weekend might lift your spirits. The bash, at the Sunset Tower Hotel in Los Angeles, sported A-listers like Kate Hudson, Gwyneth Paltrow, Robert Downey Jr., Reese Witherspoon, Ellen DeGeneres, George and Amal Clooney and ― Aniston’s ex-husband Brad Pitt, People reported. If anybody knows how to mug for the camera in a photo booth, it’s famous people. Check out the party snaps below.

Is ‘The Break-Up’ A Romantic Comedy? A Debate.

How do you define a romantic comedy? It’s complicated™️. Welcome to HuffPost’s Rom-Com Week.  Beginning with genre deities Jane Austen and William Shakespeare, the label “romantic comedy” has almost always been applied to happily-ever-after tales. Two people meet, they fall in love, maybe they are kept apart for a bit, and high jinks transpire, but then they’re inevitably and triumphantly united. “Much Ado About Nothing” is a rom-com. “Antony and Cleopatra” is not. Everything Austen wrote is a rom-com; please notice that all her heroines ended up married to their desired love objects. These days, we’re a little more creative when it comes to our rom-coms; we’re all about playing with form, chopping and splicing until the formula is almost unrecognizable. There’s “(500) Days of Summer,” a b...

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