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Also Read: Gay Talese Rips ' Actor That Ruined' Kevin Spacey's Career: ' Jesus, Suck It Up!' (And if you’ve already been offended by Talese’s “suck it up” defense of Kevin Spacey, you might go into this movie more than ready to see the ink-stained giant lose some luster.) Foos first wrote to Talese in 1980, hoping to be profiled by the man riding high on the literary success of his controversial deep-dive into American sexual mores, “Thy Neighbor’s Wife.” Foos’s allure as an interview subject was obvious: He’d bought a high-roofed motel in the 1960s and retrofitted it for the express purpose of watching a lot of bumping and grinding from a walkable attic platform, and through carefully placed ceiling vents.Missy’s music has kept me and my design team happily energized through countless weekdays, weeknights and weekends during those long hours of sketching, fitting, styling and doing looks.In addition to the boundless energy of her music are the visually pulsating and wildly cartoon-like music videos she made in collaboration with the talented and visionary, Hype Williams.It takes three decades, however, before Foos acquiesces to his name being printed, at which point Talese goes to work on the piece, describing his deal with Foos as, “for me to tell the truth, and for him to live with it.” The writer’s own file-clogged, book-lined, box-filled workspace, a converted wine cellar in his posh Manhattan brownstone, speaks to his grand sense of himself, including decorated collages that bring to mind a self-obsessed schoolkid’s diary.Also Read: Author Gay Talese Flip-Flops After Disavowing Book We see Talese meet with his New Yorker editor Susan Morrison, and it’s telling that Talese, defending his fan/source, calls the guy “not creepy” and, in solidarity with Foos, is quick to call journalism a form of voyeurism, while Morrison, to the directors’ camera later, refers to Foos as a “disturbed sociopath.” But both agree: A good story’s a good story.
Talese, meanwhile, is a bon vivant from a lost urban age, never not in exquisitely tailored suits, and usually scarved and fedora-ed to boot.
Also Read: Gay Talese Reveals Story Behind ' Frank Sinatra Has a Cold' For any student of journalism who harbored skepticism that the game-changing trend in non-fiction that read like breathless fiction — started by the likes of Talese, Tom Wolfe, and Joan Didion (the subject of another Netflix doc this year) — was more than a little compromised by an emphasis on soaring prose over verified truth, “Voyeur” will result in a few eye-rolls over Talese’s methods, and little sympathy when he barks, “I was lied to! By a guy who secretly invaded the privacy of fornicating couples?
Shocking.) As for Foos, his early clubby smugness in befriending Talese over his compulsion gives way to unforeseen, table-turning paranoia when he becomes a minor celebrity and balks at how he’s portrayed.
Courtesy of Chanel It’s only Monday, but this week is already getting off to a high (fashion) note — thanks to tons of campaigns starring all your favorite celebrities. To kick things off, Keira Knightley is debuting as the face Chanel fine jewelry in a Mario Testino-shot campaign.
She’s a logical choice given the actress is already the face of two of their other perfumes, Coco Mademoiselle and Rouge Coco — and has even played Madame Chanel herself in a short film.Also Read: Gal Gadot, John Boyega, Timothée Chalamet to Receive Virtuosos Awards from Santa Barbara Fest “Last month, MPR was notified of the allegations which relate to Mr.