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Monthly Archives: May 2012
Former ‘Survivor’ contestant Rob Cesternino weighs in on the final five contestants vying for the title of Sole Survivor.
By Josh Wigler
A foulmouthed special-ed teacher, a medical-sales-repping Southern belle, an indecisive career consultant from Hollywood, a sneaky bridal shop owner and a high school teacher from Brooklyn: These are the women competing for the million-dollar prize on Sunday night’s (May 13) “Survivor: One World” season finale.
In a season dominated by just one contestant — 29-year-old Kim Spradlin, who has won numerous immunity challenges and forged multiple alliances to get to the endgame — predicting the “One World” winner isn’t quite as challenging as it’s been in “Survivor” seasons of yore. But this is “Survivor” we’re talking about, and twists are the name of the game. There’s no shortage of curveballs that could be thrown at the final five contestants in tonight’s race for the Sole Survivor title.
As we’ve done all season long, MTV News joined forces with two-time “Survivor” contestant and regular commentator Rob Cesternino once again for his final “One World” predictions.
Most Likely to Win: Kim Spradlin
“Since the departure of Colton, ‘Survivor: One World’ has been the season of Kim,” Cesternino said. “She’s been in control of every single thing that’s happened the whole way. She’s had her finger on the pulse of the game. She played an amazing game and I think it would be almost criminal if she did not win — barring a total collapse during the finale.”
Least Likely to Win: Christina Cha
“Christina at no point in the game has been in a favorable position,” Rob reasoned. “It seems unlikely to think that she’ll run off with two consecutive immunity challenges here at the end, when she’s never even been in the mix to win one immunity challenge. She doesn’t have the respect of the jury, considering some of those people were terrified by the possibility of going home before Christina. She hasn’t done anything to get there.”
Dark-Horse Pick: Sabrina Thompson
“I think she is very savvy,” the former player said. “I also think she’s well-liked by the jury. I think she could be an alternative to Kim in the finals, where she’s able to sit there and say, ‘Look, I didn’t lie to you, and I didn’t backstab you. That was all Kim. All of that bad stuff? Kim. I was here the whole way, and I was tough.’ Sabrina is someone who could at least get a couple of votes in the finals. Maybe, if the jury goes anti-Kim, she could potentially squeak out a victory.”
Worst-Case Scenario: Bitter Jury Syndrome
“I think it would be a shame if Kim makes it all the way to the finals and ends up losing the jury vote just as a way of getting back at her for voting out all of the men in the game,” Rob said. “It’s happened before on ‘Survivor,’ where the jury is bitter. I don’t think Kim’s social game has been lacking. It would be good to see someone who plays the best game get rewarded by the jury. Otherwise, as Russell Hantz has said before, the game would be flawed.”
Biggest Possible Surprise: Kim Goes at Four
“The most surprising thing that could happen at the end of the season, for me, would be that one of these players smartens up and realizes that Kim has had the immunity idol and can’t play it once she hits the final four. If she doesn’t win that immunity challenge, the smartest thing that any of them can do is to take her out,” Cesternino said. “If I’m Chelsea, and if I’m Sabrina, I don’t know how I’ve gone this far without ever trying to take out Kim. It kills me to see these players roll over and die and give this game to Kim as they’ve done all season. If they turned on her at the final four, I would be very surprised.”
Get more of Rob’s thoughts on “Survivor” by following him on Twitter.
Leave your “Survivor One World” predictions in the comments section or tweet them my way at @roundhoward!
Plus Justin Bieber, Justin Timberlake and others make special cameos in the show’s 100th Digital Short segment.
By James Dinh
Exactly one month before his new album, Looking 4 Myself, hits shelves, the wheels of Usher‘s promotional wagon gained momentum when the entertainer provided America with a set of contrasting performances and chuckles during this weekend’s “Saturday Night Live” episode, which was hosted by “SNL” alum Will Ferrell.
Rocking simple black jeans, a jacket and tee, and a faux hawk, Ursh looked vibrant and energetic as he performed his brand-new single “Scream.” Unlike previous expertly choreographed numbers for his dance tunes, the sunglass-donning singer showed off minimal, but nonetheless slick, moves, while his band and two backup singers filled his Studio 8 back stage.
“We at it again, ‘SNL,’ and this time we going to make you scream,” he told the crowd at the start of the energetic cut.
His second performance was for the Diplo-produced cut “Climax,” during which the singer showed off his sensual and smooth side. Clearing the area of his accompanying singers, Usher made his smooth falsetto the forefront of the number. It was a simple, authentic rendition of the hit song that was essential proof of his multi-faceted vocal talents.
In addition to his set of performances, the ATL singer appeared alongside Ferrell in the “2012 Funkytown Debate” skit, in which he played a character named Galactic Fantastic. Dressed in some sparkling duds and an oversized afro, the R&B entertainer played a wacky sidekick who brought in his singing voice to support Farrell’s side of the grooving song debate.
Usher got even more airtime when he was joined by Justin Bieber, Justin Timberlake, Michael Bolton, Will Ferrell and Natalie Portman, who all made cameos in the episode’s special 100th Digital Short. Paying tribute to some of the most popular Shorts like “Di– in a Box” and “Shy Ronnie,” Andy Samberg, Jorma Taccone and the Biebs most fittingly put on a big-time celebration with accompanying jingle. It was an all-star affair and brought back some major giggles — especially when JT and Portman reprised their original Short roles.
To add to the night’s surprises, Liam Neeson popped up during a “Weekend Update” segment for the Nicolas Cage parody “Get in the Cage.” Neeson’s upcoming summer flick “Battleship” was the main topic of conversation, with Samberg, as Cage, asking his usual “How am I not in that movie?!” Samberg went on to babble jealous nonsense about Neeson’s other flicks in his spot-on Cage impersonation.
Like last week’s musical guest Rihanna, Mr. Raymond’s gig on the late-night sketch show marks his third appearance. And it’s one of the many stops that the singer will make to promote his upcoming project. He’s set to kick off the “Today” show’s summer concert series on Friday, perform at the Billboard Music Awards on May 20 and head overseas for Capital FM’s Summertime Ball 2012 in London in early June.
Mick Jagger will perform double duty as host and musical guest on next week’s “Saturday Night Live” season finale.
What did you think of Usher’s “SNL” performances? Sound off below.
The film works most of the time, but its conclusion is sure to leave fans divided.
By John Mitchell
finally hit theaters Friday (May 11), and let me tell you, it’s a doozy. There’s a lot to admire about Tim Burton’s reimagined “Shadows” (and there are some problems as well), but the question that has lingered with me most since seeing the film is who exactly Tim Burton made it for.
I’m not sure it was “Shadows” purists, those who ran home from school to soak up the strange, dark and wonderful late-’60s soap opera and who still have a strong connection to the style and feel of the original. It’s probably not for fans of Burton and Johnny Depp’s earlier collaborations either, even though the trailers and TV spots sell it like it’s supposed to be.
“Shadows” has long been talked about as a passion project for Burton and Depp, so in the end, maybe they made it for themselves. And the thing is, up until the very last 15 or so minutes, I was right there with them: Their affection for the original is clear, the performances are uniformly wonderful and it gives Burton room to breathe in a way we haven’t seen in years. It’s unfortunate that its everything-but-the-kitchen-sink conclusion feels strangely tacked on, because until then “Shadows” is the best thing the pair have done together since Depp gave one of his finest performances in Burton’s touchingly bizarre 1994 film “Ed Wood.”
Barnabas Collins isn’t anything like Depp’s crazed Mad Hatter from “Alice in Wonderland” or his maniacal Willy Wonka from “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.” Don’t be fooled by the jump-cut trailer — it actually falls among his more reserved performances. The zingers that seem borderline farcical in the trailer work better than you expect — they certainly earned hearty laughs from the audience when I saw the flick — and are peppered throughout, lending a more even tone than I expected.
Depp’s Barnabas is an old-fashioned gentleman trapped in the body of a monster, and the actor never lets that fact get lost, even when the film’s myriad subplots pull him in a hundred different directions. His vampire is far more human than the actor sometimes seems in movies in which his character’s heart is still beating.
In a testament to how winning Depp is, he’s able to play a 200-year-old vampire in (occasionally too obvious) white makeup without sucking all the air out the room, leaving room for the supporting players to soar. Most notable are Michelle Pfeiffer and Eva Green.
Pfeiffer is in full-on grande dame mode as family matriarch Elizabeth Collins Stoddard. It’s a kick to see the thrice Oscar-nominated actress get a meaty role in a big picture like this, and she does not waste the opportunity, providing the entire affair with some much-needed grounding. Her gaze is steely and she carries herself regally, though years of hardship have clearly chipped away at her character’s resolve, all of which comes across like a metaphor for the crumbling estate she guards, Collinwood.
Green is a four-alarm hoot as the evil witch Angelique Bouchard, or Angie, as she’s come to be known by the townspeople in Collinsport, where she’s reinvented herself as a fishing magnate specifically to take down the Collins family business. Sure, she’s an evil witch who has been tormenting the Collins family for centuries, but these days she’s more of a cherry-red-convertible-driving good-time girl — albeit one with grudge that runs deep. Green chews the scenery and spits it out, which works like gangbusters in an over-the-top movie like this. She’s so game throughout, you almost find yourself rooting for the bad guy.
As for Burton’s direction, there’s an unexpected streak of sentimentality and nostalgia running through “Shadows” that recalls “Big Fish” as much as it does the film’s more logical brothers (“Sleepy Hollow,” “Beetlejuice”). Operating on sets instead of green-screen soundstages, he hasn’t set his “Shadows” in a cartoon.
Collinsport feels like a real place — the family manor has character, and there’s Gothic atmosphere to spare.
We haven’t hit on the story too much because, well, there’s a lot of it. In his rush to cover as much ground from the series as possible (and leave the door open for possible sequels), screenwriter Seth Grahame-Smith is a little too quick to truncate story lines that were developed over a more than thousand-episode run on the soap. It’s all hung broadly on the milestones of Barnabas’ attempts to reinvigorate the family business while courting Victoria Winters (Bella Heathcote) and acclimate to the many changes that have happened during the 200 years he was entombed.
Consider Barnabas’ attempts to make himself mortal again with the help of Dr. Julia Hoffman (Helena Bonham Carter, bringing as much drunk fun as she can to an otherwise thankless part). It was the through line of the early-’90s revamp of “Shadows” but is a side note here — one saddled with an unnecessary added twist.
But with more working than not, we were willing to forgive that lack of focus until things took a fiery final turn. Perhaps unable to find a reasonable way to wrap up the many story lines, Grahame-Smith and Burton take things a little too far off the rails with a noisy and scattered climax that doesn’t make much sense. Even the actors seem unsure of what’s happening, and Depp, Pfeiffer and Green struggle to stay afloat amid all the noise.
(We’re not even going to go there with the last-minute plot twist tossed at Chloë Moretz’s character.)
“Shadows” will almost certainly leave casual fans baffled, not because it’s bad (to be fair, some in the MTV Newsroom were not as turned off by the ending as we were), but because it’s a passion project wearing the mask of a summer blockbuster.
Have you seen “Dark Shadows”? Let us know in the comments below!
Check out everything we’ve got on “Dark Shadows.”
For breaking news, celebrity columns, humor and more — updated around the clock — visit MTVMoviesBlog.com.
‘It’s just a structure that can’t be moved and that would be me,’ Face tells ‘RapFix Live’ about meaning behind album title.
By Rob Markman, with reporting by Sway Calloway
Four years ago, when Scarface dropped Emeritus, he said it would be the last album in a long, illustrious career that included well-regarded works like 1994′s The Diary, 1997′s The Untouchable and 2002′s The Fix. But just like Jay-Z, Too $hort and other MCs who have pledged to walk away from rap, the Houston lyricist just couldn’t stay away.
Face’s follow-up Rooted is on the way, and when the former Geto Boy moseyed up to on Wednesday, he firmly replanted his hip-hop flag. Rap retirement is clearly a foregone feeling, as the man born Brad Jordan breaks down the significance of his new album title. “It’s just a structure that’s gonna be there. It’s like a concrete pillar, you can’t get it out the way, it’s there, it’s grounded,” he says of Rooted. “It’s just a structure that can’t be moved and that would be me.”
The veteran MC estimates that the LP is about 98 percent done, but Face is also a well-documented perfectionist; if he could, he’d tinker with an album for years before releasing it. “You’re gonna see an album this summer,” Scarface promised, before humorously backtracking, “or this fall, winter.”
When Rooted does arrive, it’ll feature vocal contributions from Akon, Cee Lo, John Legend and Jadakiss and production from Virginia beatsmith Nottz and underground favorite Jake One.
Ultimately Scarface credits California producer Ervin “EP” Pope with helping to refine Rooted. “I got some good stuff. EP saved the project,” he said of the producer who has crafted beats for Ne-Yo and Game. “I just sent him my whole album, that’s how much I cared if he leaked it or not, but instead he finished the tracks, he put the hooks on, he put some instruments in and he made the album. I appreciate EP for what he did.”
What’s your favorite Scarface album? Let us know in the comments!
Gosling reunites with Emma Stone in the star-studded, Tommy gun-packed clip.
By Kevin P. Sullivan
One of the fall’s most anticipated releases, “Gangster Squad,” packs an all-star cast, old-school vibe and a bunch of Tommy guns. Needless to say, we’re interested.
The film from “Zombieland” director Ruben Fleischer just got its first trailer, so we’ve broken it down for you into these five keys scenes.
“Every kingdom comes up bloody”
A centerpiece of the trailer, it’s hard to miss Sean Penn even under all of that makeup. In “Gangster Squad,” Penn plays Mickey Cohen, an east coast gangster who has come to Los Angeles to become “a god.” Cohen is the ultimate evil that the Gangster Squad is going to stop at nothing to put out for good. The trailer gives lots of screen time to Penn, and when you also consider the prosthetics on his face, it’s not hard to imagine that Warner Bros. would make a Best Supporting Actor push for him come Oscar season.
Mackie, Gosling and Peña Take Aim
Cohen is not going to have an easy time taking over L.A. with a team like this after him. Josh Brolin, Ryan Gosling, Anthony Mackie, Giovanni Ribisi, Michael Peña, and Robert “T-1000″ Patrick make up not only the illustrious Gangster Squad, but a star-studded roster that rivals any major release this year. Between this and “Men In Black III,” Brolin is set to have his biggest year since 2007, when he stormed back into the spotlight and starred in every other movie.
Crazy, Gangster, Love
Gosling and Emma Stone created sparks when they starred as an on-screen couple in last year’s “,” and here they reunited to keep the passion going, albeit 60 years earlier. Stone plays Grace Faraday, the untouchable girl belonging to Mickey Cohen. Untouchable until Gosling shows up, that is. They only have a few moments together in the trailer, but honestly, they were pretty hot.
Let’s All Go to the Movies
It’s already immensely clear from the trailer that “Gangster Squad” is a movie that loves movies. This is a L.A. film noir in the tradition of Hammett, Chandler and movies with Humphrey Bogart. All of the tropes are there: the Tommy guns, the fedoras. But at the same time, “Gangster Squad” wants to take a new angle on the genre, and we may be seeing some symbolism for that, when the firing squad opens up on a movie theater through the screen.
The Bottom Line
Listen: If your trailer includes a shot of Ryan Gosling casually catching a shotgun and then pointing said shotgun at a bad guy, while uttering the line, “Not anymore,” we’re going to see your movie. End of story.
Are you planning on seeing “Gangster Squad”? Let us know in the comments!
Check out everything we’ve got on “Gangster Squad.”
For breaking news, celebrity columns, humor and more — updated around the clock — visit MTVMoviesBlog.com.
‘It’s great to see him at the top of his game right now,’ Drizzy tells MTV News from set of Deuce’s ‘No Lie’ video.
By Rob Markman, with reporting by Felicia Morris
and Drake have developed quite the camaraderie. Not only are the two currently touring together on Drizzy’s Club Paradise run, the Toronto MC also provides the hook on Deuce’s new single, “No Lie,” off his upcoming debut album, Based on a T.R.U. Story. But their relationship dates further back than fans may actually know.
“Like I say in the song, ‘Me and Chainz go way back,’ that’s no lie,”
Drake recently told MTV News from 2 Chainz’s video shoot in Los Angeles. “I spent a lot of my early days with Young Money on the road with 2 Chainz. We definitely built a rapport. It’s great to see him at the top of his game right now. The world loves him and it’s well deserved. He’s a hardworking guy.”
Back then, 2 Chainz was known as Tity Boi, one-half of the Atlanta duo Playaz Circle, and he was riding high off of the group’s stand-out Lil Wayne-assisted single “Duffle Bag Boy.” Drake, on the other hand, hadn’t yet broken through; he spent significant time with the YMCMB team before dropping his 2009 classic So Far Gone.
“This record is just the first time that we’ve got to work, and within the first few days the feedback has been incredible,” Drizzy said of “No Lie,” which was released on May 1.
“I’m excited about the record — I feel like it’s another anthem,” 2 Chainz said of his debut’s official first single, before putting it in context with his previous mixtape singles. “It’s like a ‘to be continued’ of what I did with ‘Spend It’ and ‘Riot’ and just bring that energy back to the scene.”
The two wasted no time preparing the video, shooting it only two days after the song was dropped to the public. “Director X is shooting the video and it’s great, a lot of beautiful women,” Drake said of the temperature on set. “It’s definitely a performance video. X took more of an artistic approach. Everybody’s looking good — it’s gonna be great.”
Are you excited to see 2 Chainz and Drake together in the “No Lie”
video? Tell us in the comments!
‘My advice to any father out there is that if you send anything, you send it through the courts,’ MC says on ‘RapFix Live.’
By Rob Markman, with reporting by Sway Calloway
Scarface had to learn a hard lesson when he sat in jail from October 2010 to August 2011. The Houston rap legend, who was jailed for failure to pay child support after it was tallied that he owed more than $123,000, cleared the air on Wednesday’s (May 9) episode of “RapFix Live.” The MC explained that his mistake wasn’t that he didn’t pay his just due — it was that he didn’t keep proper record of his payments.
“In the system, when your kids get grown and you pay all this money direct and it’s time for the money to stop being issued out, they gonna want to appeal because there ain’t no more money coming in no more,” the “I Seen a Man Die” rapper explained to “RapFix” host Sway. “So they may go and say you ain’t pay nothing, so that how it go.”
Face’s logic is that, if he wasn’t paying child support for all these years, why didn’t his child’s mother come after him earlier? “21 years? C’mon, man. You want to do it now, 21 years later?” he rhetorically questioned. “Why you ain’t do that 20 years ago, if it really was what it was?”
Regardless of what happened in the past, the rapper, who is planning to drop a new solo album later this year, is ready to move on. “It was an experience that I like to touch on and not dwell on,” he said. “It was a learning experience, and my advice to any father out there is that if you send anything, you send it through the courts. That’s the best way to do, because at the end of the day, you not gonna get no credit for it.”
Judge Randy Jackson says Cavanagh ‘made the wrong choice at the wrong time’ on Wednesday’s episode.
By Adam Graham
It’s Joshua Ledet’s Ledet’s Ledet’s World.
The “American Idol” frontrunner soared higher than ever while Hollie Cavanagh may have sealed her fate on Wednesday’s (May 9) performance episode, which saw the contestants battling for the hometown visits that await the top three finalists.
The evening saw the final four taking on two songs apiece — one with ties to the state of California and one song the contestants wished they’d written themselves. (The categories were some of the loosest in “Idol” history, but hey, they can’t all be winners.)
Joshua Ledet stepped out with Josh Groban’s “You Raise Me Up” (his California song — Grobes hails from L.A.) and James Brown’s “It’s a Man’s Man’s Man’s World,” the latter of which earned Ledet his latest in a long line of standing ovations and had the judges singing his praises, saying Ledet was second coming of the Godfather of Soul himself.
“Neither a man nor a woman has ever sang that good with that much compassion on this show ever!” Steven Tyler said following the performance. “I can go home right now. I never heard anything like that in my life!”
Jennifer Lopez said, “I think people at home maybe thought, like I did, that they had seen everything you had to give and how you can interpret a song. We hadn’t.” She then started speaking in Spanish. “You’re making me speak different languages now!” she said, calling his song “sickening.”
Randy Jackson put the cherry on top, calling it “one of the best performances in the history of any singing show, including ours, any show, any show, yo!” Yo indeed, Randy.
Jessica Sanchez was no slouch herself, turning in a “crazy, crazy, crazy” (per J. Lo) rendition of Etta James’ “Steal Away,” washing it down with a stunning “And I Am Telling You I’m Not Going,” the “Dreamgirls” staple that she delivered with the fierceness of Jennifer Hudson. The performance earned her the night’s other standing O from the judges. “It was a real moment,” Lopez told her, while Jackson complimented her by telling her, “Dude, you are phenomenal.” (It’s always extra special when Jackson refers to females as “dudes.”)
Phillip Phillips, who’s been living in his own personal version of “Contagion” all season long, managed to fight his sickness enough to deliver a strong version of John Fogerty’s “Have You Ever Seen the Rain?” (making two Fogerty songs in two weeks for “Idol”) and a splendid version of Damien Rice’s “Volcano.” Continuing with the hyperbole that has been tossed around like a Frisbee on the judge’s panel the last several weeks, Lopez said after “Volcano,” “After watching the show for many, many years and now being here for two years, it was one of the most beautiful, poignant moments a contestant has ever had.” Jackson followed by saying, “So yo, that’s wassup right there!” and calling it one of the best performances of the season.
Poor Hollie Cavanagh, who has barely avoided elimination the last few weeks, may have met her end following her versions of Journey’s “Faithfully” and Bonnie Raitt’s “I Can’t Make You Love Me.” Her first song received good marks — both J. Lo and Steven Tyler called it “beautiful” (but when don’t they say that?) — but her Raitt song was slammed for being distant. “I thought it fell a little short,” said Tyler, and Lopez said the emotions of the song — or the emotions she thought she had to deliver with the song — got the better of her. Jackson was even harsher. “It gave you nowhere to go,” he said. “There were no moments for me. For me, it was the wrong choice at the wrong time.”
The two-hour episode was padded with bonus performances, including duets between Phillips and Ledet (Maroon 5′s “This Love”), Cavanagh and Sanchez (the Bangles’ “Eternal Flame”) and a performance of Foreigner’s “Waiting for a Girl Like You” tied to the upcoming “Rock of Ages,” which gobbled up a healthy amount of promotional time during the show.
One of the four singers will be eliminated on Thursday’s episode, which is also set to feature performances by David Cook and — hey, would you look at that? — Jennifer Lopez. How’d she manage that gig?
Who do you think is getting eliminated from “Idol” on Thursday? Let us know in the comments!
Get your “Idol” fix on MTV News’ “American Idol” page, where you’ll find all the latest news, interviews and opinions.
While this may not fall into the MUSIC category, it definitely falls into the entertainment category. I found the clip on YouTube and it was priceless. It really goes to show what a quality guy Kyrie Irving is and he … Continue reading
Santana tells MTV News he plans to drop his next solo LP Born to Lose, Built to Win later this year.
By Rob Markman, with reporting by Rahman Dukes
Juelz Santana and Lil Wayne’s I Can’t Feel My Face LP has been six years in the making and a good number of the tracks have already been leaked onto the Internet, but when fans will get an official version is anyone’s guess.
“When Wayne reached out to me at the time I just wasn’t in the position to really do things the right way,” Santana told MTV News at Meek Mill’s 25th birthday bash in Philadelphia.
During an interview with MTV’s “Hip Hop POV” host Amanda Seales, Wayne revealed that when he was released from prison in 2010, he hoped he and his buddy Elz could begin new recording sessions for the storied album, but after a January 2011 raid on Santana’s New Jersey studio left him unable to work, Weezy repurposed the beats that intended for Face for his upcomingI Am Not a Human Being II. “At the time my studio had just got shut down, I lost a lot of music so I just had to recuperate,” Elz explained to MTV News. “But I reached out to Weezy, we in a good space.”
I Can’t Feel My Face isn’t the only Juelz project that fans have been clamoring for. It’s been seven years since his last solo album, What the Game’s Been Missing! and considering it earned him an RIAA-certified gold plaque, the wait for Juelz’s next LP Born to Lose, Built to Win is quite the head scratcher. But the rapper assured that he’ll have an album out by the end of the year.
“I’ll probably drop two mixtapes before the album and we gonna get everything right, we gonna get everything back in the proper perspective where it need to be,” he told MTV News. “When I put out my music it will be well worth the wait, that’s all I can say.”
And in case you were wondering about the status of Diplomatic Immunity 3, the long-awaited reunion album with Cam’ron, Jim Jones, Juelz and Freekey Zekey, that idea is still on the table. “Hopefully we gonna get that Diplomat album poppin’,” Santana plugged. “We just want to do that the right way.”
Which Juelz Santana album are you looking forward to the most? Let us know in the comments.