Kylie Jenner’s real estate portfolio continues to grow. The self-made billionaire recently purchased a brand-new Holmby Hills compound for $36.5 million, TMZ first reported, expanding her holdings beyond Calabasas, where she has owned multiple homes over the years. According to People, the estate was completed last August, and was originally listed for $55 million; the price was later cut down to $45.95 million.
The modern compound spans 0.83 acres, and includes an expansive 15,350-square-foot single-story main house and two separate guest apartments, all built with concrete exteriors that ensure the ultimate privacy, but give way to open-plan, light-filled interiors. There are a total of seven bedrooms and 14 bathrooms, with entire walls of glass that slide open to reveal direct access to a central courtyard with a long, rectangular pool, a spa, a dining area, a firepit, an outdoor theater area, and a sports court for pickleball or basketball.
As you might expect, Netflix’s new “Hollywood,” which debuts on the streamer May 1, didn’t have to travel far for production. However, the eight-episode series, from Ryan Murphy and his “Glee” collaborator Ian Brennan, doesn’t take place in contemporary Hollywood but rather in Los Angeles, just after World War II.
Production designer Matthew Flood Ferguson captures the 1940s beautifully. Not only did filming take place at many Los Angeles landmarks, but Ferguson also re-created long-gone institutions like Schwab’s Pharmacy.
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David Corenswet stars in the ensemble as Jack Costello, a G.I. from the Midwest who comes to Hollywood to be a movie star but finds himself turning tricks with well-to-do Beverly Hills housewives in order to make ends meet for him and his wife (Maude Apatow).
Darren Criss plays an aspiring director in a secret relationship with a
Fashioning sets for a TV production that takes place in 2033 might be the trickiest time period of all. It’s in the future but not the distant, so quotidian items still need to resemble their 2020 counterparts. But, with the speed at which technology moves, devices like phones, TVs, and cars must appear to be significantly sleeker than what we see today.
This was the task that befell production designer Rachel O’Toole when she started work on Amazon’s new comedy series Upload. The half-hour show takes place 13 years into the future and was created by Emmy Award–winning writer Greg Daniels, who is also responsible for hits including The Office and Parks and Recreation. Upload, which premieres on May 1, follows a young app developer named Nathan Brown (played by Robbie Amell), who meets an untimely death after a self-driving-car accident. But, instead of dying, he is instead reborn
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