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Kim Kardashian Switches Into Blue Latex and a Tinsel Wig for Met Gala After-Party

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Kim Kardashian West appeared to have a sub-topic to the 2019 Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute Gala’s Camp: Notes on Fashion.

After the 38-year-old reality star figured out how to look as if she’d recently crept out of a marvelous sea and onto celebrity central in her sheer Manfred Thierry Mugler that was dribbling with gems, she made a brisk outfit change into another amphibian style for the after-party.

“This Camp subject merits two looks 😉,” she tweeted.

The second style incorporated a brilliant blue latex small dress that she combined with coordinating gloves and mid-calf boots with an unmistakable stage heel. To finish everything off, Kim donned a silver-and-blue tinsel periphery wig.

Kim was the one throwing the after-party with Serena Williams at Up and Down in New York City, and her stylish sisters, Kylie and Kendall Jenner, and her husband, Kanye West, were all in attendance. 

Kylie, 21, also opted for an all-blue outfit, wig included, and gave fans a close look at the intricacies of her look in an Instagram video, before she was spotted heading out on the town with boyfriend Travis Scott.

With respect to Kendall, the 23-year-old model completed an outfit change like her sisters for the after-party, venturing out in an animation strip white-and-dark smaller than normal suit.

Another fashion-forward night on the books for the Kardashian-Jenner family! Check out what Kris Jenner told ET about her stand-out look:

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What’s open and what’s closed on the Fourth of July

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So it’s the Fourth of July but, we still have things to do, errands to run, and so on. And if everything is closed, where does that leave us?We’re here to answer the most important Fourth of July questions: What’s open, and what’s closed?

OPEN

Stores and restaurant chains are likely to be open on July 4, but it’s always good to call aheadTarget — Open regular hoursWalmart — Open regular hours Kroger– Open regular hoursTrader Joe’s — All stores will be closing at 5, so don’t procrastinateMovie theaters — We can’t think of a better way to ring in America’s birthdayLiquor stores — So, this depends. If you live in a state where liquor stores are government-owned, they might be closed (like in North Carolina). In other states, it might vary by owner, so maybe call ahead.Zoos — So you might not think of the zoo as a holiday destination, but they do tend to be open.

CLOSED

Anything government-owned, like the post office, DMV, public libraries, etc, is most likely going to be closed.Your bank is probably closed, but if you need cash the ATM is always an option.Your favorite local spot — Varies by location! Call ahead! In general, local restaurants will probably be closed, but some morning-only spots (things like your favorite bagel or doughnut spot) might still be open during the day.Museums — OK, some might be open, but some aren’t. It’s a real 50-50. If you’re dedicated, call ahead. If not, it’s safest to assume no.

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Meet the New ‘Little Mermaid’ Star Halle Bailey

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With news that Halle Bailey has nabbed the starring role in Disney’s live-action remake of The Little Mermaid, many were left to wonder just who exactly the up-and-coming star is. 

Though an “extensive search” was underway to find an actress to take on the coveted role of the Disney princess, director Rob Marshall says that apart from Bailey having a “glorious singing voice” she also “possesses that rare combination of spirit, heart, youth, innocence and substance” that are the “intrinsic qualities necessary to play this iconic role.”

The 19-year-old singer-actress and Atlanta native may seem like a newcomer to Hollywood, but Bailey has already made a name for herself with a slew of successful works in film, television and music. 

From having Beyoncé as a mentor to co-starring alongside Yara Shahidi in Grown-ish, The Hollywood Reporter takes a look at the young star’s accomplishments so far.

Music:

Bailey and her sister, Chloe, 21, first got their start by posting cover videos to YouTube. Eventually, as Chloe x Halle, they released an EP in 2016 titled Sugar Symphony, which spawned two singles “Drop” and “Fall.” “Drop” has more than 5 million views on YouTube, while “Fall” has racked up more than 1 million.

In 2017, the duo dropped another EP called The Two of Us, which featured the hits “Used to Love” and “Too Much Sauce.” The project was named one of Rolling Stone‘s Best R&B Albums of 2017. That same year, Chloe x Halle released “Grown,” which became the theme song for the Black-ish spinoff, Grown-ish.

In 2018, Chloe x Halle released their debut album, The Kids Are All Right, which they wrote and executive produced themselves. The music was also prominently featured on season one of Grown-ish. The Kids Are All Right also features their track “Warrior,” which was featured on the soundtrack for Disney’s A Wrinkle in Time.

At the 61st annual Grammy Awards, The Kids Are All Right was nominated in the best urban contemporary album category, and Chloe x Halle were nominated for best new artist. 

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‘The Secret Life of Pets 2’: Not a good dog, but an okay one

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All mutts are great pooches. Gracious, beyond any doubt, yours strength crap in a shoe now and again, or grab a nibble from the counter. In any case, in general, humankind would be much better on the off chance that we as a whole endeavored — tenaciously — to be somewhat more, er, doggish. “The Secret Life of Pets 2,” an enlivened film about canines (and other trained critters), doesn’t exactly satisfy the standard set by genuine pooches. Consider it a truly decent pooch.

Getting the latest relevant point of interest, this continuation fixates on a terrier named Max (Patton Oswalt, carrying out substitution voice responsibility after Louis C.K. was dropped from the establishment in the wake of sexual unfortunate behavior allegations). Max is as yet living joyfully in New York City with his proprietor, Katie (Ellie Kemper), and his lummox of a closest companion Duke (Eric Stonestreet). Be that as it may, at that point all of a sudden, in a concise montage, we see everything change: Katie meets a person, gets hitched and has an infant, none of which Max likes. Inevitably the infant turns into a baby, and he and the mutts start to get along so well that Max feels he should shield the kid from everything. The most ideal approach to do that is to not give him a chance to do anything.

Meanwhile, in another apartment, Snowball the rabbit (Kevin Hart) has come to think of himself as a superhero, thanks to the costume that his owner dresses him in. Gidget (Jenny Slate), a pampered puffball of a Pomeranian, still has a crush on Max.

The main story, such as it is, kicks in when Max and his family take a trip to the country. That’s where Max meets Rooster (Harrison Ford), a cattle dog who actually works for a living and who disdains Max — as much for his life of leisure as his nervous nature. Additional story lines focus on a favorite toy of Max’s that goes missing while he’s away and an attempt by Snowball and his new Shih Tzu pal, Daisy (Tiffany Haddish), to rescue an abused circus tiger from his evil owner (Nick Kroll). We know the circus owner is evil because he dresses in black and has a Russian accent.

See the problem here? There are so many subplots, it’s like herding cats.

The animation style of “Pets 2” is similar to that of the first film — the Manhattan skyline is rendered in softly bright and busy colors — but also more haphazard. Daisy’s hair looks so silky that you’ll want to stroke it and tell her that she’s a good girl (yes she is). And Gidget looks like a cotton ball with legs, But the rest of the pets aren’t rendered with such detail. Their eyes all have a weird glassiness, and their mouths appear disconnected from their faces.

Oswalt’s voice work is, as in “Ratatouille” and other energized ventures, extraordinary. Same with Slate and Haddish, whose characters are adequate to warrant a spinoff. Portage might not have very their ability, yet he passes on Rooster’s blunt disturbance such that fits the character.

The greater part of the motion picture’s jokes land unequivocally, which, incidentally, just serves to feature different shortcomings of the film. “Pets 2” feels less like a convincing, full-length highlight than like three good short movies, every one of which is just ambiguously identified with the other, and all of which exist only to get starting with one joke then onto the next. Anticipating that us should keep an eye out for another felines are-jerks minute isn’t the most ideal approach to draw in with a crowd of people, regardless of how substantial that point might be.

Regardless of its amusingness — and in spite of some really aww-moving minutes — “The Secret Life of Pets 2” is somewhat forgettable. Chicken entireties it up best with this simple evaluation: “Some stuff occurred. Presently it’s finished.”

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