ANGELINA JOLIE: HOW SHE EARNED HER STRIPES







There are movie stars.

And then there is ANGELINA JOLIE.

With an incendiary combination of beauty, flamethrower sensuality, astounding charisma and serious talent, it is absolutely no surprise that she is one of the essential film personalities of the modern era.

The headline, of course, refers to the TIGRESS character that ANGELINA portrays in KUNG FU PANDA 2.

Our audaciously amazing friends at EW have prepared a gallery showcasing the other films that ANGELINA has appeared in.

They include:

GIA
SKY CAPTAIN & THE WORLD OF TOMORROW
WANTED
GIRL, INTERRUPTED
TOMB RAIDER
CHANGELING
SALT

For the whole damn thing, please go here

2 Responses to “ANGELINA JOLIE: HOW SHE EARNED HER STRIPES”

  1. glimmer Says:

    and which of these should i see???

    yep, i’ve seen none. wow. the embarrassing stuff i admit. takes a bow…

    and starts running…

    and really curious about your take on gia. i’ve read a bit about that off and on and off the top it does seem like the one i’d have the most interest in….

  2. I would certainly recommend any of the films that I mentioned in my post. PLAYING BY HEART and LIFE OR SOMETHING LIKE IT are both quite good as well.

    Actually, I own GIA. (As well as WANTED.)

    GIA is magnificent. It’s beautifully acted. Even though it was technically a motion picture for HBO it has the depth and prestige of a theatrical release.

    ANGELINA was just beginning to make her mark as a classic Hollywood movie star in 1998. In many respects, GIA put her on the map. She’s gorgeous and incredibly magnetic. You can not look away. FAYE DUNAWAY plays WILHELMINA COOPER, GIA’S agent. MILA KUNIS portrays GIA as a little girl.

    GIA CARANGI was an amazing model that had a lot of success in the 80s. Sadly, she fell into drug abuse, became a heroin addict, contracted AIDS and died very young.

    So it’s a glamorous story populated by all kinds of interesting characters. It’s dark and tragic. But it’s definitely worth seeing.

    I think you’d like it, glim.

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