Crowe was the youngest of three children with two sisters, but one died when he was young.
The family moved around often but spent a lot of time in the desert town of Indio.
“Irreconcilable differences,” was the formal cause. The ramifications, on the other hand, I know well: it’s the strongest piece of evidence yet that us rock people simply cannot mate for life.
Eric Clapton is no longer with the woman he wrote “Layla” for!
I spoke with Tom Cruise at the Columbus Dynasty Restaurant on New York's Upper West Side. I never lived in one place for very long—that's the way my whole life has been.
A model of manners, Cruise rarely missed an opportunity for a "sir" or "ma'am." When our talk was over, he thanked the waitress, hoisted his backpack onto his shoulders and disappeared into a crowded subway, looking a lot like Joel Goodsen a long way from home. I was always packing and moving around, staying in Canada, Kentucky, Jersey, St.
While discussing his upcoming film Aloha, which stars an all-star cast that includes Bradley Cooper, Emma Stone, Rachel Mc Adams, and Alec Baldwin, Pascal asked Crowe if he had anything to show her from the movie in October 2014.
It was revealed in previous leaked emails that Pascal is now fan of Crowe's upcoming film, writing in one email; 'I'm never starting a movie again when the script is ridiculous.
For all the sneering and posturing, most rockers are closet idealists and romantics who also want to be “complete.” The harder the nihilism, the deeper the need for a happy ending. I once sent an interview request to him via a second party for a book I was writing on David Bowie.
Crowe's debut screenwriting effort, Fast Times at Ridgemont High, grew out of a book he wrote while posing for one year undercover as a student at Clairemont High School in San Diego, California.
Later, he wrote and directed one more high school saga, Say Anything, and then Singles, a story of Seattle twentysomethings that was woven together by a soundtrack centering on that city's burgeoning grunge music scene.
-- It has been three years since Tom Cruise made his starring debut as Joel Goodsen, the awakening young capitalist in Paul Brickman's "Risky Business." The movie was a perfect showcase for Cruise's style—equal parts comic vulnerability and dramatic strength. I think they felt a little nervous about me because I had a lot of energy and I couldn't stick to one thing.
When the family egg tumbled through the air at the end of "Risky Business," audiences everywhere felt the full weight of Joel's predicament. Now 24, Cruise has worked steadily since that memorable turn, but due to a combination of lengthy schedules and production delays, he hasn't been seen since 1983's "All the Right Moves." That hiatus is about to end. If I worked in an ice-cream store—and I've worked in a lot of them—I would be the best for two weeks.