From the video, you can tell that Berry went along with it in part, which she confirms to Cohen.“Because I was there the year before and I know the feeling of being out of your body, I just f—ing went with it,” she explained.When Cohen asked the actress what she thought of the kiss itself, she couldn’t answer. I was too focused on ‘what the f— is going on right now.” Since 2003, that moment has been parodied multiple times by both parties.Brody made out with Queen Latifah at the MTV Movie Awards that year before presenting the Best Kiss award. To celebrate #National Bikini Day, let's take a look back at some of the most iconic swimsuits (both one- and two-piece) in film and television, from the 1930s to the present.Meanwhile, Berry smooched Jamie Foxx at the 2009 Spike TV Guys Choice Awards, where she accepted the award for a Decade of Hotness. The film is about three career criminals who end up trapped inside a warehouse together, after finding money inside. Starring Adrien Brody and John Malkovich, along with Antonio Banderas, Ori Pfeffer, Alexandra Dinu, Velizar Binev, Owen Davis, and Cristina Segovia. This seems like it could be a cool film, but I'm not too sure this one pulled that off, though I am curious at least. A highly-stylized crime story reminiscent of Tarantino's Reservoir Dogs. As three career criminals find themselves trapped in a warehouse with the law closing in and an even worse threat waiting inside, a series of intertwining narratives explores the love, fear and conditioning that brought them there.
Last fall the Oscar-winning actor, now 42, unveiled “Hot Dogs, Hamburgers and Handguns,” a series that played at a show in Miami.It featured such images like a French fries container filled with cigarettes and teddy bears partaking in a gang shooting.“Basically it references how commonplace violent imagery is and how it’s essentially on par with fast food,” Brody tells us.RELATED: Who we hope will win in the big categories at the Oscars He’s been painting a lot these days, but he’s also doing a lot of smaller, as opposed to bigger, films.The new Australian horror “Backtrack” is one of these, but it’s not a standard chiller.
In it, he plays a psychoanalyst being haunted by ghosts, who plague him because of a traumatic event in his past that he’s deeply suppressed.
It makes no bones about exploring grief and guilt and self-deception — all things Brody is excited to talk about.“I like the complexity of being an analyst and it relating to how the way we perceive the world is based on our perception and our consciousness,” Brody explains.