How do you do, fellow kids? Steve Buscemi had some thoughts about the latest viral "deepfake" video that's been floating around. You know the one: It's Steve Buscemi's face creepily pasted onto Jennifer Lawrence's body. Speaking to Stephen Colbert on Wednesday night, a befuddled Buscemi deadpanned, "I've never looked better." He added, "It makes me sad that somebody spent that much time on that."
Emmy Award-winning actor Steve Buscemi's wife Jo Andres has died. She was 65. (Getty Images) Emmy Award-winning actor Steve Buscemi's wife Jo Andres has died at the age of 65. A source close to the family confirmed her death to Fox News. The two wed in 1987 and share one son, Lucian, E! News reported. Andres was a choreographer, filmmaker and artist.
This is a video created using a deep-learning artificial intelligence program that placed Steve Buscemi's face on Jennifer Lawrence's head and body while she was speaking at the 2016 Golden Globe awards. So, if you were wondering if we've gone too far the answer is yes -- we're already over the edge of the cliff like Wyle E. Coyote and just haven't realized it yet. The moment we look down it's all over. Keep going for the video. Thanks to Allyson S, who agrees there are some things best left unseen.
Out of all the many hundreds of thousands of people who attended the Women's March in Washington D.C. this weekend, the odds of meeting Steve Buscemi in the crowd must have been pretty low. SEE ALSO: Yes, Trump watched the Women's Marches, and yes, he tweeted about it What makes the photos below even more incredible, though, is that the guys who bumped into Buscemi were wielding a sign directly referencing one of his characters. On Sunday, two friends shared photos from the March on Reddit, where they quickly went viral. Yep, that's the classic line from The Big Lebowski delivered repeatedly by John Goodman's character throughout the film. "Steve showed up out of nowhere," commented Reddit user Squalor-.
After death, it seems, fortunate mortals ascend to a plane of celestial mediocrity. "Congratulations on your completely random entry into Heaven," a functionary says on "Miracle Workers" (TBS), where the pearly gates resemble an elevator vestibule in an office park. The seven-episode comedy presents a vision of eternity as drudge work and office politics. Trolleys groan with interoffice envelopes at Heaven, Inc., as they trundle through a building with the profile of a chemical plant along the New Jersey Turnpike; the head of H.R.--or, rather, A.R., angel resources--is played by Angela Kinsey, from "The Office." The show depicts God's involvement in our world as the project of "an illiterate madman," managed from below by archangels.