The movie got picked for video on demand, digital, and a theatrical release and has released the first trailer.
On an isolated island, Uma Emma Roberts wakes up to find herself at Paradise Hills, a facility where high-class families send their daughters to become perfect versions of themselves. The facility is run by the mysterious Duchess Milla Jovovich where calibrated treatments including etiquette classes, vocal lessons, beauty treatments, gymnastics and restricted diets, revolve all physical and emotional shortcomings within two months. Uma soon realizes that lurking behind all this beauty is a sinister secret.
Title: Holland: Paradise or Hell?
This is an interesting little movie and absolutely worth checking out when it comes out on November 1st. Kaitlyn is the Editor-in-Chief at Bleeding Cool. I didn't really believe in this idea that happiness is your next purchase, and my work was reflecting that. It's time to let a younger person who's passionate about celebrity and fashion step in. A double comeback.
Now, the photographer is back with two weighty coffee table books. It's what LaChapelle calls "a mirror to this time in history. The second, "Good News," references religious themes like the end of days and paradise.
- Les Tuniques Bleues - Tome 5 - LES DESERTEURS (French Edition)?
- Art Spiegelmans „Maus“. Der Holocaust in der Welt des Comics (German Edition);
- Chapter 01, Financial Globalization and Crises.
- The suppressed Gospels and Epistles of the original New Testament of Jesus the Christ, Volume 8, Ignatius;
- David LaChapelle reveals visions of paradise -- and hell on Earth.
It's meant to be taken as "a prism refracting light. I'm not trying to put more stuff into the world," LaChapelle said. I'm trying to touch them.
For all of his acid-drenched pop photography, LaChapelle is surprisingly zen in person; soft-spoken and prone to long, meandering musings on everything from the afterlife to video game violence. This thoughtfulness is reflected in the pages of the new books, which LaChapelle never thought he'd publish. He'd long maintained that 's "Heaven to Hell" was the last of a trilogy of books he planned to release.
But there are always these recurring themes about the rejection of the material world, the rejection of materialism and letting that world become so important, and the metaphysical side of life -- the magical or miraculous -- and believing those ideals. Sin and redemption. The metaphysical themes have been a part of LaChapelle's oeuvre since the beginning of his career, when he was started as a photographer at Andy Warhol's Interview magazine.