I adore time-travel pictures like Looper no matter how idiotic, especially when they feature a Love That Transcends Time. I love Somewhere in Time with Christopher Reeve and Jane Seymour, The Time Traveler's Wife, even The Lake House with Keanu Reeves and Sandra Bullock in different years sending letters through a magic mailbox. So terrible. So good. See, everyone wants to correct mistakes in hindsight, and it's the one thing we cannot do. Except vicariously, in movies.
One night in 1984, British scientist Frances Ashcroft was studying electricity in the body and discovered the protein that causes neonatal diabetes. She says she felt so "over the moon" that she couldn't sleep.
By the next morning, she says, she thought it was a mistake.
But luckily, that feeling was wrong, and Ashcroft's revelation led to a medical breakthrough decades later, which now enables people born with diabetes to take pills instead of injecting insulin.
Adams is also currently starring in <em>Trouble with the Curve</em> as a lawyer with the makings of a pro baseball scout.
Credit Warner Brothers
Amy Adams has played a fairy tale princess, a pal of the Muppets, and a curious home cook. She's currently playing Peggy Dodd (left), the wife of a charismatic cult leader, in the critically acclaimed film <em>The Master</em>.
This is TELL ME MORE from NPR News. I'm Celeste Headlee. Michel Martin is away. Coming up, we're talking with Olympic gold medalist Gabby Douglas. We'll ask the flying squirrel how it feels in that white hot spotlight and what kind of sacrifices she made to get there.
2012 marks the 85th anniversary of the YWCA of Bethlehem. Join host Sally Handlon as she interviews the YW’s current leadership as they discuss the Y’s direction 85 years later and what their future vision holds.
Jayne Anne Recker, Executive Director of the Celtic Cultural Alliance, joins host George Miller and Kate Scuffle to the program. The CCA's Celtic Classic is celebrating its 25th anniversary, and Jayne shares some highlights for this year's festival, happening September 28-30 in Historic Bethlehem.
A.M. Homes is the author of the novels <em>This Book Will Save Your Life, Music for Torching, The End of Alice, In a Country of Mothers</em> and <em>Jack, </em>as well as the memoir <em>The Mistress's Daughter</em>.
New York, New York, it's a wonderful town! And Mark Helprin's new near-epic novel makes it all the more marvelous. It's got great polarized motifs — war and peace, heroism and cowardice, crime and civility, pleasure and business, love and hate, bias and acceptance — which the gifted novelist weaves into a grand, old-fashioned romance, a New York love story that begins with a Hollywoodish meet-cute on the Staten Island Ferry.