Números do TV TOTAL no dia 18/02/2014

Patrícia Abravanel

País Visualizações
Sinal BrazilBrazil 712
Sinal Estados UnidosEstados Unidos 92
Sinal PortugalPortugal 13
Sinal TurkeyTurkey 10
Sinal FranceFrance 3
Sinal Russian FederationRussian Federation 2
Sinal IrelandIreland 2
Sinal United KingdomUnited Kingdom 2
Sinal ItalyItaly 2
Sinal GreeceGreece 1
Sinal SwedenSweden 1
Sinal NetherlandsNetherlands 1

 

Bruna Marquezine ‘rouba’ bolo em gravação e é chamada de ‘boca nervosa’

 

Bruna Marquezine foi “flagrada” roubando um pedaço de bolo no intervalo das gravações da novela Em Família, nesta quarta-feira (19). A atriz foi fotografada atacando a geladeira da Globo por uma produtora da novela, que publicou a imagem no Instagram e ainda chamou a atriz de “gorda” e “boca nervosa”, em tom de brincadeira. “Pega ladra de bolo!”, escreveu na rede social.

 

Telecine faz ‘festival’ de filmes vencedores e indicados ao Oscar

Suraj Sharma em cena de As Aventuras de Pi, filme vencedor de quatro estatuetas do Oscar em 2013

A rede Telecine fará um aquecimento para a cerimônia do Oscar, que acontecerá no dia 2 de março, e exibirá a partir da próxima segunda-feira (24) filmes indicados ou que já levaram a estatueta.

O Telecine Cult preparou o especial Oscar ao Longo das Décadas, com 12 produções dos últimos 40 anos e comentários do jornalista Moisés Liporage. O primeiro filme, Bravura Indômita (1969), rendeu a John Wayne o troféu de melhor ator. Será exibido no dia 24, às 19h35.

Noivo Neurótico, Noiva Nervosa (1977), com quatro estatuetas, incluindo Melhor Diretor para Woody Allen (dia 25, às 20h10), e Priscilla, a Rainha do Deserto (1994), premiado por Melhor Figurino (dia 27, às 20h), também estarão no especial, A programação termina no dia 1° de março, às 22h, com Indomável Sonhadora (2012), indicado em quatro categorias: Filme, Atriz, Diretor e Roteiro Adaptado.

O Telecine Premium exibirá sete indicados ao Oscar do ano passado, no dia 1°, e sete vencedores do Oscar, também de 2013, no dia seguinte. Entre os indicados, estão Prometheus (10h30), Ted (14h30) e Os Vingadores (19h25). No dia da premiação, serão exibidos os longas O Lado Bom da Vida (17h20), As Aventuras de Pi (19h35) e Lincoln (0h40).

O serviço de TV Everywhere Telecine Play disponibiliza desde a última sexta-feira (14) 64 filmes vencedores do Oscar, entre eles A Lista de Schindler (1993), Guerra ao Terror (2008) e Bastardos Inglórios (2009).

 

Séries escritas só por homens têm menos mulheres, diz estudo

A atriz Emily VanCamp como Emily Thorne em Revenge, uma das séries de TV dos EUA com mais mulheres

Estudo divulgado nesta quarta (19) pela organização Women’s Media Center mostra que, apesar de serem 51% da população dos Estados Unidos, as mulheres são minoria em séries da TV aberta do país. A proporção de mulheres diminui quando as séries são escritas apenas por homens.

Segundo o levantamento, eram homens 57% dos personagens das séries apresentadas entre setembro de 2012 e julho de 2013. Isso quer dizer que de cada dez personagens, só quatro eram mulheres.

A emissora que menos abre espaço para as mulheres é a CBS, das séries 2 Broke Girls e The Good Wife, protagonizadas por mulheres. Apenas 39% dos personagens de sua programação de fição eram do sexo feminino no ano passado. Na outra ponta está a The CW, com 51% de personagens mulheres. O canal exibe Reign, Beauty & The Beast e The Vampire Diaries, todas com mulheres liderando o elenco. Na sequência vem a ABC (Revenge, Scandal, Nashville) e a Fox (New Girl, Glee, Raising Hope), com 44% de mulheres cada uma, e a NBC (Parks & Recreation, Law & Order: SVU), com 41%.

Personagens femininas são mais provavéis quando uma mulher cria ou escreve uma série, revela estudo. Se a série tem uma criadora, 47% das personagens são mulheres. Caso contrário, o número cai para 41%.

Série com ao menos uma roteirista tem 43% do elenco formado por mulheres. Séries escritas apenas por homens têm 40% de personagens do sexo feminino.

CSI, da rede CBS é um exemplo do pouco espaço dado ao sexo feminino. Criada por Anthony E. Zuiker, a série tem apenas três mulheres entre os 11 protagonistas.

 

Jones attacked after more Countdown claims

Ficheiro:Flag of New Zealand.svg

 

The boss of Countdown owner Woolworths has attacked the approach of Labour MP Shane Jones, after the supermarket faced new accusations in Parliament.

Jones has been using the protection of parliamentary privilege to accuse Countdown of blackmail and extortion against its New Zealand suppliers, and yesterday gave more details of what he claims to have been told.

He claimed families had lost their business after standing up to Countdown, while another had been given just hours to come up with money to make up for poor trading.

“Countdown demanded tens of thousands of dollars from a supplier by five o’clock that day, as payment for insufficient sales achieved in the previous month, from their product list or it was goodnight Irene,” Jones said.

An “Australian merchandise manager” who had fled from a regulatory investigation in Australia had “caused these dramas”, Jones said, although he declined to name the man, saying the identity would be given to the Commerce Commission.

The attacks, which began a week ago, also turned personal, when he suggested that top businessman Ralph Waters was pressuring Kiwi businesses not to talk to the Commerce Commission.

In a question to Commerce Minister Craig Foss he asked: “Does he think it enhances or undermines the Commerce Commission processes if the Woolworths Australia chairman Ralph Waters is found to be calling New Zealand suppliers and dissuading them from participating in this legal process, lest they face dire consequences in his supermarkets in Australia?”

Countdown, which has denied “categorically” Jones’ allegations, simply noted the latest claims and said it would co-operate with the commission inquiries.

But Waters, who was born in New Zealand and has held senior roles at Fonterra, Fletcher Building and Westpac New Zealand, attacked Mr Jones’ approach and dismissed the claims.

“I completely reject Mr Jones’ allegations and find his insinuations highly offensive,” Waters said in a statement.

“I am extremely disappointed in Mr Jones’ behaviour. Attacking an individual and business through the Parliament is no way for any politician to deal with an issue of concern or engage with the business sector.”

Jones accused Prime Minister John Key of holding a “secret meeting” with Waters.

Key said the pair had met in Sydney recently, but that it was at an event with around 100 guests, and that Waters had reported to him that he was trying to get New Zealand meat on to Woolworths freezers in Australia.

Economic Development Minister Steven Joyce said Jones had done more than enough to bring the matter to the attention of the Commerce Commission, but continued to use the protection of Parliament to attack Countdown.

“I think he’s basking in the political glory,” Joyce said.

“I think if he’s going to keep ladling allegations on people he’s got to be able to substantiate them.”

But Labour leader David Cunliffe has defended Jones’ use of parliamentary privilege.

“Mr Jones has absolutely appropriately used parliamentary privilege to deal with a very, very serious matter,” he said today on Firstline.

“I think it’s an appropriate use of parliamentary privilege… which has now been appropriately referred to the regulatory agency the Commerce Commission, it’s for them to investigate.”

Meanwhile, Countdown faced a new hit last night, with TV3’s Campbell Live claiming a “large and reputable” supplier had sworn an affidavit alleging that the business had been required to give a buyer employed by Progressive Enterprises, Countdown’s New Zealand parent company, cash payments of $500 a week.

Campbell Live said there was no suggestion that Progressive Enterprises had any knowledge of the payments, but it quoted the supplier as saying that when the buyer changed, the payments became gifts of travel and occasionally cash.

Countdown was quoted as saying it encouraged the person to take their complaints to relevant authorities, such as the police.

– © Fairfax NZ News