Hello! I’m Ali, the new owner of Kate McKinnon Online, I have not started the updates because there is an error when sending images in the gallery. I will try to solve it! See you later, xoxo.
As the cast of “Saturday Night Live” prepares for the show’s 43rd season, female members Aidy Bryant, Leslie Jones, Kate McKinnon, Cecily Strong and Melissa Villasenor sit down with Megyn Kelly. “My anxiety’s back,” Strong admits. McKinnon says “it really meant a lot” to know that Hillary Clinton herself watched McKinnon’s performance as Hillary after the 2016 election.
I uploaded 5,064 Screen Captures and Stills from the interview. You can check them in the Photo Gallery.
Kate McKinnon featured in the latest Vanity Fair issue – November 2017. She was photographed by very talented Annie Leibovitz. At the moment you can check recent photos from this shoot in the photo gallery as well as a cover of the Magazine.
With a resurgent Saturday Night Live providing weekly catharsis for a politically obsessed America, Emmy-winning Kate McKinnon has hit a new level of fame. It’s also taught her just how personal the political can be.
If journalists played it straight with movie stars, they’d call it an interrogation not an interview. It’d be conducted at a police station—some grimy, windowless room at the back, cramped and full of the hot stink of fear and funk. After bouncing the star off a wall or two, ignoring the pitiful pleas for a phone call, a lawyer, a mommy, the journalist would shine a light in those pretty, pretty eyes, and start grilling. What did you have to do to get your big break? How long do you think you can turn the trick, keep the public interested, huh? Who are you sleeping with? Who are you sleeping with? Who are you sleeping with?
O.K., maybe I’m overstating the case. I’m not, however, mis-stating it. Encounters between movie stars and the journalists who cover them are edgy, deeply. They are, by their very nature, transactional: the journalist offers the star, usually with a new project or venture to promote, exposure; the star offers the journalist revelation, a couple of juicy details with which to titillate readers. Use and be used, give and take, a mutual hustle and the way of the world. Couldn’t be clearer, right? Where things get murky is in the trappings. The interview is made to look like the opposite of what it is: a friendly social interaction. The star and I always meet at a restaurant—the garden terrace at the Chateau Marmont or the Clement at the Peninsula—almost always for lunch. There’s conversation (one-sided, but still) and an attentive waiter and imported mineral water and a salad of wild arugula, locally grown, and it’s easy to forget that our interests are at odds and that the relationship is, at heart, antagonistic.
Only I couldn’t forget with Kate McKinnon, the Emmy-winning Saturday Night Live mainstay (S.N.L. is the venture she’s currently promoting, Season 43, set to premiere on September 30), perhaps the most gifted of a gifted generation of young comics, her flair for mimicry and slapstick allowing her to create characters and impressions that are both spookily exact and totally off the wall. Mind you, I’m not proposing that Kate herself is antagonistic. She isn’t. In fact, her niceness is as pronounced, extreme, and undeniable as her talent—it’s the quality of hers you’re struck by first.
Kate McKinnon sits at the 69th Primetime Emmy Awards on Sunday, Sept. 17, 2017, at the Microsoft Theater in Los Angeles
Actress Kate McKinnon attends the 69th Primetime Emmy Awards. Kate is wearing a Narciso Rodriguez dress, Roberto Coin jewels, and Stuart Weitzman shoes. I uploaded bunch of photos from this evening. Please enjoy them in our Photo Gallery.
“Yikes,” a visibly flustered Kate McKinnon said as she grabbed her second Emmy statue for her work on Saturday Night Live on Sunday. “Being part of this season of Saturday Night Live is the most meaningful thing I will ever do. Congratulations to our incredible cast,” she added. But just as McKinnon started to thank Hillary Clinton for her “grace and grit,” the orchestra kicked in—prompting McKinnon to hastily switch to thanking her mom. Which is a shame, because McKinnon’s incredible work as Clinton is just one part of how the women of S.N.L. made the show great again last season.
McKinnon’s win may have felt as close to a sure thing as we had in a crowded year, where Oscar winner was pitted against Oscar winner in one category and co-star against co-star in others. McKinnon may have won for gracefully carrying her popular Clinton impression through a tumultuous (and at times emotionally devastating) election season alone. But the way in which she pivoted, post-election, to nimbly skewer other members of the Trump administration, like Kellyanne Conway, Betsy DeVos, and Jeff Sessions, proved that, imported talent like Alec Baldwin and fellow Emmy winner Melissa McCarthy aside, McKinnon remains the show’s most valuable player.
Her back-to-back wins also makes some Emmys history for S.N.L., which has actually seen very few of its regular players nominated (let alone win) in its 42 seasons on air. McKinnon’s double win joins single wins for previous cast members Chevy Chase (1976), Gilda Radner (1978), and Dana Carvey (1993). And that’s it for the permanent cast! The show usually fares better in the star-studded guest acting category, where hosts like Justin Timberlake and Betty White have picked up statues. In recent years, with the exception of back-to-back nominations for Bill Hader in 2012 and 2013, it’s been the women of S.N.L. representing the cast on Emmys night. Former cast members Amy Poehler and Kristen Wiig scored three and six nominations, respectively, but this year, the supporting-actress category was crowded with three female S.N.L. players: McKinnon, her fellow Ghostbuster Leslie Jones, and departing cast member Vanessa Bayer. Not bad for a show that once had to make light of its lack of female players during a 1990 Twin Peaks sketch, in which the only two women in the cast—Jan Hooks and Victoria Jackson —had to breathlessly play every female character opposite guest host Kyle MacLachlan. “There’s only two women left on Saturday Night Live,” Kevin Nealon ruefully admitted in character as Sheriff Truman, “and we already used them both up.”
Sony Pictures’ critically acclaimed Ghostbusters was arguably one of the best comedies of the summer and this fall, you’ll be able to bring it home on 4K Ultra HD, 3D Blu-ray, Blu-ray, and Digital HD.
Back in July, we caught word that director Paul Feig had completed work on an Extended Version of the film for the home video release and now, thanks to the Blu-ray cover art, we have confirmation on said cut. This Extended Version will add approximately 15 minutes of never-before-seen footage to the film, which should certainly up the ante for our heroines, played by Kristen Wiig, Melissa McCarthy, Leslie Jones, & Kate McKinnon. Additionally, the cover art has revealed a nearly complete list of bonus content, which includes a ton of alternate & deleted scenes along with a gag reel and a handful of behind-the-scenes featurettes. Check out the list below:
• Extended Edition (133 minutes) & Theatrical Version (116 minutes)
• 2 Hysterically Haunting Gag Reels
• 4 Unearthed Deleted Scenes
• 11 Totally Possessed Alternate Scenes and more than 60 minutes of additional extended and alternate scenes with Ultraviolet download
• 6 Jokes-A-Plenty Alternate Take Reels
• 5 Supernatural Featurettes:
– Chris Hemsworth is ‘Kevin’
– The Ghosts of Ghostbusters
– Meet the Team
– Visual Effects: 30 Years Later
– Slime Time
• Filmmaker Commentaries
• Photo Gallery
Ghostbusters will arrive on 4K Ultra HD, 3D Blu-ray, & Blu-ray on October 11.