Lost star Harold Perrineau and his wife, Brittany, welcomed a baby girl, Wynter Aria, on May 7 in LA. A rep for the couple said,
“Mom and baby are doing fine, along with dad and big sister.”
Better Homes and Gardens Australian interior design expert and her partner Martin welcomed their first child together, a son Harry Magnus. He was born May 24, and weighed 8lb 4oz.
Mummy and baby are doing well and we would like to thank everyone for their good wishes and support.
Tara has a daughter Avalon, 16, from a previous relationship.
Actor Will Arnett , 37, known for Arrested Development, and Actress Amy Poehler, 36, of SNL and star of Baby Mama, are expecting their first child in the fall.
“I’m really excited about becoming a father,” the funnyman tells OK! When asked if he had learned anything about being a father from the family life portrayed on Arrested Development, Will said, “I sure hope not!”
In regards to Amy and her choice of baby names, she says,
“I’m just going to name my kids numbers,” she’s joked. “New Dude, Little Dude, Old Dude, and Eight: George Foreman.”
Keeping in SNL fashion, she continues to make people laugh, as I’m sure the new addition will have some comedic ability considering his/her gene pool!
View Slideshow »»
View All Photos »»
Jessica Alba was spotted shopping at Bel Bambini in Beverly Hills, for some additional nursery items such as, organic bedding, Born Free baby bottles, and some organic baby clothing among other accessories. A close source states,
“She was so excited and said she was due any minute! She just seemed relaxed and ready to welcome home her baby.”
The actress, who recently married, Cash Warren expect their first child — a girl in June.
Photo: Bauer-Griffin, April 2008
View Slideshow »»
View All Photos »»
Filed under: Jessica Alba
Filed under: Uncategorized
Angelina Jolie’s twins may not have arrived yet, but the 32 year-old acress opens up in July’s Vanity Fair about being pregnant, raising their family internationally, and more:
On being pregnant:“I love it. It makes me feel like a woman. It makes me feel that all the things about my body are suddenly there for a reason. It makes you feel round and supple, and to have a little life inside you is amazing. Also, I’m fortunate. I think some women have a different experience depending on their partner. I think that affects it. I happen to be with somebody who finds pregnancy very sexy. So that makes me feel very sexy.”
On her international family:“When I was growing up I wanted to adopt, because I was aware there were kids that didn’t have parents. It’s not a humanitarian thing, because I don’t see it as a sacrifice. It’s a gift. We’re all lucky to have each other. I look at Shiloh — because, obviously, physically, she is the one that looks like Brad and I when we were little—and say, ‘If these were our brothers and sisters, how much would we have known by the time we were six that it took into our 30s and 40s to figure out?’ I suppose I’m giving them the childhood I always wished I had.”
On Shiloh’s birth:“We were in this little hospital in Africa when Shi was born. I don’t think there was anybody else in the hospital. It was just a little cottage, the three of us. It ended up being the greatest thing…. I had a C-section and I found it fascinating. I didn’t find it a sacrifice and I didn’t find it a painful experience. I found it a fascinating miracle of what a body can do.”
On nannies:“We don’t ever have anybody spend the night. We may have to adjust that when the next one comes. But we do have ladies that work with us, and they’re also from different cultures and back-grounds. One lady’s a Vietnamese teacher — wonderful. One is of Congolese descent from Belgium. Another is from the States and is really creative and does art programs.”
On raising her children:“Artists raise their kids differently. We communicate to the point where we probably annoy our children. We have art around the house, we have books, we go to plays, we talk. Our focus is art and painting and dress-up and singing. It’s what we love. So I think you can see how artists in some way raise other artists.”
Source: Vanity Fair