Since so many of our readers use Twitter, I thought I’d go ahead and make a Twitter account for the Rose-McGowan.com site as well. It will automatically update whenever there’s an update on the main site, which makes it an easy way to stay tuned on the site updates. So be sure to follow us if you’re on Twitter at rosemcgowancom!
FX has set a slate of fall premieres for both original programming and big movie acquisitions, highlighted by the return of Nip/Tuck in October, which had not been expected to come back until early 2010.
Season six of Nip/Tuck, which stars Dylan Walsh and Julian McMahon as Los Angeles plastic surgeons, will mark the second-to-last season of the series. The seventh and final season is expected to kick off some time next year, with the series concluding by early 2011. The show’s sixth season this fall comprises 10 new episodes. Guest stars in season six will include Vanessa Redgrave, Rose McGowan, Mario Lopez, Barry Bostwick and Gilles Marini.
If you’re a Twitter user, be sure to follow Rose McGowan herself at rose_mcgowan1. Please note that any other accounts pretending to be Rose are fakes. rose_mcgowan1 is the one and only Rose McGowan on Twitter.
Edit: Updated Rose’s URL from mcgowanrose to a new one.
I’ve finally made screencaptures of the Grindhouse Comic Con 2006 featurette. It is included on many international releases of the Planet Terror DVD, including R2. Unfortunately, it is not the full Comic Con presentation and Rose basically only speaks once in it, discussing her experiences of shooting on digital.
- Planet Terror: DVD Screencaptures – Comic Con 2006
Blu-Ray.com gave an early announcement to retailers indicating that Genius Products and The Weinstein Company are set to release Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino’s Grindhouse on Blu-ray on August 11. No edition details are available, other than this would be a two-disc set, but it may we but it may well be the theatrical Grindhouse double feature. Grindhouse was conceived, edited and shown theatrically (in the US) as a typical exploitation double-feature as one could attend at cheap theaters in the 1970s: it consisted of two features (Planet Terror, by Robert Rodriguez, and Death Proof by Quentin Tarantino), interspersed with fake trailers and bumpers.