Interview from E! News with Jemima discussing the Girls finale (spoiler alert!) and if perhaps a movie with all the character reuniting in the future is a possibility.
Several clips from the show ‘Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen’ on April 10, 2017.
Jemima and her friends and co-stars from Girls were at the Jimmy Kimmel show yesterday, April 5, 2017. They did a sketch based on the Golden Girls and you can view it below or in our video archive.
And Lena posted a film with her and Jemima “making out”, haha. View it on her instagram!
The Daily Mail (UK) posted an article on it:
It’s only been five years since we were first introduced to the girls from Girls, but in that time, they appear to have aged… a LOT.
After recently wrapping filming on their hit HBO series, the girls cast – Lena Dunham, Jemima Kirke, Allison Williams and Zosia Mamet – reunited one more time for a skit on Jimmy Kimmel Live on Wednesday night.
Taking on the iconic Golden Girls, the Girls cast were transformed into old ladies for the hilarious spoof.
But some things never change, with Lena still flashing her boobs for the camera, despite getting on in age.
A teaser trailer for the skit showed the 30-year-old actress – complete with a curly white-grey wig on her head – peeking out from behind a shower curtain.
She then pulls the curtain even further back to reveal her breasts, which have been pixelated, a huge cheeky grin on her face.
Another part of the trailer shows Lena, Jemima and Allison pushing Zosia – as innocent and naive Shoshana – into a cupboard before laughing hysterically.
The teaser opens with Zosia, 29, wearing a fluffy pink wig and oversize glasses, standing in a kitchen, a tea towel over one shoulder and a yellow plaid apron tied around her waist.
She appears to be yelling at someone off camera, before biting down on her fist in frustration.
It then cuts to Jemima, 31, who is wearing a long grey wig, glasses and an orange hippie style blouse.
She’s relaxing at the dining room table, reading a newspaper, when her dentures fall out.
Meanwhile, Allison, 28 – donning a short blonde wig and dressed in a black leather skirt, beige silk blouse with ruffles and a black cardigan with embellishment – is seen standing in front of the fridge.
She’s sneakily cramming chicken fillets down her bra.
A teaser photo was also posted to the Jimmy Kimmel Live Instagram page showing the 49-year-old TV host standing with the Girls cast and their co-star, Andrew Rannells, 38.
He’s wearing a highway patrol officer shirt, aviator sunglasses, gloves – and no pants.
‘THIS IS HAPPENING TONIGHT!’ was the caption.
Meanwhile, Lena shared a teaser of her own, posting a video of herself kissing Jemima while both dressed as old ladies.
‘Let’s give em something to talk about…’ she captioned it.
Jemima recites written work by artists Louise Bourgeois and Yayoi Kusama as part of a exhibition at Sothebys in London. Watch the beautiful video below:
Join actress Jemima Kirke as she recites written works by Louise Bourgeois and Yayoi Kusama, both subjects of a current selling exhibition at Sotheby’s.
Titled, Traumata: Bourgeois / Kusama, the show bridges the intense psychological states that comprise the fabric of the artists’ parallel careers through a tightly curated selection of sculpture, paintings and works on paper. Watch the video to discover more about these artists’ unique minds and preview their work in our London galleries through 13 April.
The girls (and boys) of Girls were on the cover of The Hollywood Reporter on February 1, 2017. not only a good read but also 4 videos to watch of our favourite cast!
The definitive backstory of a series that began as “the worst pitch you’ve ever read” (see it yourself!) as the seminal comedy starts its final season and all the major players spill on the (very NSFW) sex scenes, those racism charges and what the “voice of her generation” does next.
Turns out Lena Dunham’s introductory line in that very first episode of Girls — “I’m the voice of my generation … or at least a voice of a generation” — couldn’t have been more on the nose.
Over the past half-decade, Dunham’s millennial dramedy chronicling the lives of four 20-something women in New York has on more than one occasion seized the pop cultural conversation and steered it into areas that sometimes made even HBO uncomfortable. True, it never was an audience magnet — a typical season grossed between 4 million and 5 million weekly viewers — but it made up for that in buzz as it pushed the boundaries of casual nudity, gender identification and sexual mores and ignited controversies over everything from race to rape. With the series coming to an end with 10 final episodes beginning Feb. 12, HBO programming chief Casey Bloys jokes, “Lena Dunham single-handedly created the think piece industry.”
Dunham was all of 23 when she sold Girls to HBO with a page-and-a-half-long pitch that included nary a character nor a plot. Her only calling card? Tiny Furniture, a $50,000 indie film about a young woman who moves back home after college that Dunham wrote, directed and starred in, alongside her real-life friends and family. But the movie, which won the narrative film prize at the 2010 South by Southwest Film Festival, had some very big fans, including HBO’s then-entertainment president Sue Naegle and producer Judd Apatow.
After Tiny Furniture, Dunham had been pursued by independent studios looking to hook up for her next project. “Everyone was like, ‘There’s a YA novel that you might be good to adapt,’ ” she recalls. HBO in many ways was an unlikely place for the fledgling filmmaker to land. The premium cable channel had been better known for investing in bold-faced names — and for creating content for baby boomers rather than cable-cutting millennials. But Naegle and her then-27-year-old associate Kathleen McCaffrey had a hunch that a voice like Dunham’s could speak to an audience — and perhaps a generation.
Now, with Girls set to conclude, the cast — led by Dunham, 30, along with stars Jemima Kirke, 31 (as free spirit Jessa), Allison Williams, 28 (uptight Marnie), Zosia Mamet, 28 (earnest Shoshanna) and breakout Adam Driver, 33 (elusive Adam) — as well as executive producers Apatow and Jenni Konner, a cadre of executives and others reflect on six seasons that began with what Dunham describes as “the worst pitch you’ve ever read.”
Continue reading the interview and watch the videos in the press archive