Saturday, April 30, 2011

{allcanada} Is Carrey back in fine comic form?

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LOS ANGELES -- Jim Carrey is alive and well and cracking people up again. Phew!

It's said it takes exactly one year to recover from a traumatic break-up and that certainly seems the case for one of the funniest men alive.

These days it's been a decidedly happy Carrey walking around town with a funny Mohawk haircut, joking with fans whenever they approach and posting pictures of himself kissing animals. But it was dicey there for a while.

When Carrey, 49, split up with former Playboy bunny and actress Jenny McCarthy a little over a year ago after an intense four-year relationship, he visibly lost his humour mojo. Although McCarthy started seeing entertainment lawyer Paul Krepelka almost immediately after the split, Carrey didn't seem to have the heart to date anyone.

From April to the end of last year, The Mask star made very few public appearances, managing merely to Twitter a couple of plaintive lines about being alone and how he had taken up painting forlorn landscapes of the sea.

The sadness in Carrey, who's admitted to being prone to bouts of crippling depression, was palpable. During the past year, about 2 million fans -- among the highest number of followers of any public figure in the world -- joined Carrey's Twitter feeds to check for news or any utterance that would indicate the funnyman was OK.


Fears of a protracted Jim Carrey funk began fading this past January when he first put his toe back into the public waters with a wildly anticipated guest appearance on Saturday Night Live, the first major publicity engagement for his film, I Love You Philip Morris.

The Newmarket, Ont.-born comedian admitted in the opening monologue he had had a rough year. "Who thought 2010 was total crap?" he asked the audience. He then joked with a characteristic blanched expression, -¦wouldn't want to go through that again, eh "¦ what a nightmare!"

Now Carrey is beginning a publicity tour for Mr. Poppin's Penguins, a classic children's story of a poor housepainter who unexpectedly comes into the possession of dozens of penguins.

In the movie trailers circulating, Carrey seems in fine comic form. In one take, Carrey is laughing a maniacal laugh that makes everyone watching the trailer start maniacally laughing, too. This bodes well for the movie.

Before the movie hits theatres, Carrey will be making a cameo in the season finale of the hit show, The Office, playing an applicant for the management job that Michael Scott (Steve Carrell) used to fill. Carrey will join other big guns Ricky Gervais, Ray Romano, Will Arnett and Catherine Tate as potential candidates for the job. It sounds like a fun time to hang out with fellow comedians. The hour-long episode will air May 19 on NBC.

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{allcanada} Halischuk's OT gets Predators even with Canucks

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VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP)—Ryan Suter(notes) tied the game with 67 seconds left and Matt Halischuk(notes) won it 14:51 into double overtime as the Nashville Predators beat the Vancouver Canucks 2-1 on Saturday night and tied the Western Conference semifinal series 1-1.

After Pekka Rinne(notes) made several acrobatic game-saving stops in extra time, Halischuk took a cross-ice pass from Nick Spaling(notes) and fired a quick shot over a diving defender and past the glove of goalie Roberto Luongo(notes).

Alex Burrows scored a short-handed goal two minutes into the second period and it appeared Luongo would make it stand up for his second straight shutout in the series. But Suter tied it on Nashville's 36th shot, a harmless looking centering pass from below the goal line that went between Luongo's legs and bounced in off his left skate.

Luongo finished with 44 saves.

Game 3 is Tuesday at Nashville.

Rinne made the best of his 32 saves in overtime, including robbing Henrik Sedin(notes) alone atop the crease on a rebound, and a headfirst diving paddle stop to take an empty net from Kevin Bieksa(notes) with 2:14 left in the first overtime period. He stretched out to turn away Maxim Lapierre(notes) with his glove a minute later, as the Predators avoided losing consecutive games for the first time since early March.

It was the longest game in Predators history, and the third longest for the top-seeded Canucks, who won the series opener 1-0 on Thursday but have now given up home-ice advantage to Nashville.

The Predators will host the next two games before the series returns to Vancouver for Game 5.

Unlike the opener, in which the Canucks outplayed the Predators and Luongo's toughest task was staying awake, Nashville carried the play in Game 2. The Predators outshot Vancouver 36-15 in regulation, forcing Luongo to make several good saves, including a stacked-pads stop on Jordin Tootoo's(notes) breakaway with 8:46 left.

The best of the rest of his saves came against the Predators' power play. So did the Canucks' chances, and Burrows converted one early in the second period.

After stealing the puck from Sergei Kostitsyn(notes) in the neutral zone, Burrows broke in on the right wing 2-on-2 with Ryan Kesler(notes). His centering pass forced Rinne to push off the post, but it hit the skate of defenseman Shea Weber(notes) and bounced right back to Burrows, who quickly lifted it into an unguarded net on the shortside.

It was the fourth goal of the playoffs—all in the last four games—for Burrows. He scored both, including the overtime winner in Game 7 against Chicago on Tuesday. He had a busy week as his wife gave birth to their first child, a daughter, on Wednesday.

Luongo, who got a break when Joel Ward(notes) hit him as he was down on the goal line after a scramble in the first period, stuffed Mike Fisher(notes) on a 3-on-1 power play rush in the second. He added a right pad save on Weber's blast from the top of the circles, and just got David Legwand's(notes) wraparound try as Nashville pushed hard for the tying goal in the third.

But Luongo looked bad on Suter's shot from well below the goal line, ending his shutout streak at 126 minutes, 11 seconds—his best stretch in the playoffs.

Nashville failed to score during a power play after Vancouver was caught with too many men on the ice in the first overtime and another when the Canucks were called for delay of game early in the second extra period. The Predators were 0 for 4 overall on the power play and are 0 for 9 in the series. Overall against Vancouver this season, Nashville is 0 for 23 on the advantage.

NOTES: Predators RW Martin Erat(notes), who missed two games in Round 1 with a suspected concussion, left briefly after getting hit in the head by Weber's deflected slap shot. … Nashville coach Barry Trotz said he was considering using forwards J.P. Dumont(notes) and Colin Wilson(notes), but neither played. … Vancouver D Sami Salo(notes), out since Game 6 in Chicago because of an undisclosed injury, skated on his own Saturday and is expected to travel to Nashville.

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PORTLAND, Ore. -- Sven Bartschi scored a goal and added two assists to lead the Portland Winterhawks to a 3-2 victory over the Spokane Chiefs in Western Hockey League playoff action Saturday.

Trailing by a goal late in the second period Bartschi tied it for Portland before Ty Rattie and Craig Cunningham added third-period goals for Portland which took a 3-2 lead in the Western Conference final. Game 6 goes Monday in Spokane.

Tyler Johnson opened the scoring for Spokane 59 seconds into the game and Mitch Holmberg scored midway through the third period to set up a tense finish.

Portland goaltender Mac Carruth made 39 saves to earn the victory, while James Reid stopped 40 shots for the Chiefs.

For the second straight night, the Chiefs got off to a blazing start. Johnson took a pass from Levko Koper in the neutral zone, skated in on a breakaway and beat Carruth.

Spokane scored 10 seconds into Game 4 Friday night en route to an 8-3 victory.

Spokane held the lead until Portland tied the game with 33 seconds left in the second period. Joe Morrow fired a slap shot that Bartschi tipped past Reid to send the teams to the intermission with the score at 1-1.

The goal came 12 seconds after the end of a Portland power play, during which the Winterhawks peppered Reid's goal.

Portland took the lead on a one-timer by Rattie from the left circle at 5:22 into the third period. At the 11:47 mark, Cunningham gave the Winterhawks a two-goal cushion after he was sprung on a long pass by Bartschi.

The Chiefs' Holmberg scored a minute after Cunningham to cut the lead to one, weaving through the Portland defence and sending a wrist shot over Carruth's blocker.

But Spokane couldn't get an equalizer, despite a barrage of opportunities in the final four minutes.

The game was a clean affair, with only three minor penalties being called -- all in the second period. Spokane couldn't score with one chance on the power play, while Portland didn't convert with two opportunities.

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{allcanada} GSP retains world title at UFC 129

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TORONTO -- Welterweight champion Georges St-Pierre used his standup superiority to win a unanimous decision over Jake Shields at UFC 129 on Saturday night in a fight that lacked fizz.

The mixed martial arts victory was the ninth straight for the 29-year-old champion from Montreal, who came in as a 5-1 favourite in some quarters. Shields (26-5-1) saw the end of his 15-fight win streak that dated back to 2005.

The bout was contested almost entirely on the feet, with St-Pierre (22-2) offering an array of exotic kicks when not sticking out his jab or launching an overhand right. He wanted no part of Shields in the clinch, where the American could try to get it down to the ground to use his jiu-jitsu.

The 32-year-old California challenger had no answers for the more well-rounded St-Pierre in a title showdown that did not dazzle. But the champion looked like he had been in a fight and his performance will not answer critics who want him to finish fights.

The judges scored it 50-45, 48-47, 48-47 for St-Pierre, who suffered an eye injury in the second round.

"I can't see with my left eye right now. I can see a blur," he said

St. Pierre did see an end to his string of 30 straight rounds won.

In the co-main event before a UFC-record 55,000 at the Rogers Centre, featherweight champion Jose Aldo won a unanimous decision over a gutsy Mark (The Machine) Hominick of Thamesford, Ont.

Former light-heavyweight champion Lyoto (The Dragon) Machida knocked out Randy (The Natural) Couture with a devastating front kick, ending the UFC's Hall of Famer's farewell fight at 1:05 of the second round.

The crowd was chanting "GSP, GSP" before the champion entered. He entered the cage and reached out to Shields, who put his hand out in response.

The former Strikeforce champion was soundly booed in contrast to St-Pierre's ovation.

The Rogers Centre crowd was a record for a North American mixed martial arts card. The fight bonuses were also a UFC record at $129,000, which went to Aldo and Hominick.

Like the UFC itself, the supersized Toronto show was big and loud. And ran smoothly.

It also featured an impressive smorgasbord of knockouts and big finishes that lived up to the hype.

Canadian fighters were 6-4 on the night.

St-Pierre used his jab in a first round that saw Shields catch attempted kicks twice, but couldn't pull the champion down.

It was more of the same in the second but St-Pierre got Shields' attention with a solid right to the head. He repeated that shot in the third and stuffed a Shields takedown. St-Pierre, his right eye showing damage, then dumped the challenger on his back as the round ended.

St-Pierre started the fourth with another brief takedown, before settling into more striking. At one point, St-Pierre staggered Shields with a kick to the head and the challenger grabbed a leg for dear life but could not take the champion down.

Both men were bloodied in the fourth and fifth.

"His striking was much better than I thought," St-Pierre said. "He closed my eyes."

St-Pierre looked to the clock in the fifth as blood tricked off a cut on his nose.

Hominick (20-9) was game but outmatched for the first four rounds against Aldo and his face showed it, with cuts and a mouse the size of a muffin on his forehead. But he came on strong in the fifth round, battering the tired champion from above to the delight of the crowd.

Aldo (19-1) won but the Brazilian looked human for the first time in a while. The judges scored it 48-45, 48-46, 49-46 for Aldo.

"He's a hell of a fighter," Aldo said of Hominick.

A smooth Aldo softened Hominick up with kicks and punches then took him down twice in the first round, doing damage from above.

Hominick's face was bloody in the second round as they stood and traded. Then Aldo took him down twice again.

After some good striking exchanges, the third round turned ugly for Hominick as Aldo put him down with a left to the head and then laid into him from above. But Hominick survived.

Aldo knocked Hominick down with a right in the fourth and attacked with elbows, causing a giant welt on the Canadian's forehead that had the crowd groaning when it was shown on the video screens. The doctor came into the cage to have a look but let him continue.

Hominick was examined again before the final round. He later thanked referee John McCarthy for not stopping the fight.

Hominick, whose wife Ashley is due to give birth May 7, said in the cage afterwards: "I hope I didn't put you into labour."

Aldo, who appeared gaunt at the weigh-in, said his weight cut was more complicated this time because he had put on extra muscle during a layoff extended by shoulder and back injuries.

Hominick, with a Hamilton Tiger-Cats logo on his shorts, ran out into the home of the Argos to "Coming Home" by Diddy and Dirty Money.

The 47-year-old Couture, a former multiple light-heavyweight and heavyweight title-holder, looked confident as he walked out to "Lunatic Fringe" by Canada's Red Rider and chants of "Randy Randy."

But the 32-year-old Machida (17-2) proved too young and too quick, nailing the UFC Hall of Famer with punches and knees. Couture's face was showing damage by the time the end came quickly and viciously.

"He's a hero," Machida said of Couture, who for once looked outmatched.

"This is it," said Couture (19-11).

Machida's finish was reminiscent of the way middleweight champion Anderson Silva stopped Vitor Belfort at UFC 126.

The Rogers Centre was transformed into cage fighting central and looked pretty good. Size does not seem to matter for the UFC when it comes to production, it appears.

But judging from the fans' reaction to the large screens, the bigger the ring girl the better.

A giant centre-hung video cube hung above the Octagon, with eight more video screens suspended from the ceiling in the 500 level. The stadium's giant screen at the north hotel end was matched by another screen on the south side.

Fans in the 500 level needed them. They were a long way away from the cage even if the sightlines were good.

The crowd seemed to be using the screens as a point of reference, reacting to what was being shown on them -- cheering the Canadians and booing the visitors.

A 1.4-million watt stereo system pumped out music. From Rob Zombie to War, it was loud, teeth-rattling stuff for the UFC's first foray into Ontario.

Earlier, former WEC lightweight champion Ben (Smooth) Henderson (13-2) scored a unanimous 30-27 decision over Mark Bocek of Woodbridge, Ont., in a fight that saw Bocek (9-4) unable to fully showcase his jiu-jitsu skills against the tenacious, well-rounded Henderson.

"Sorry guys I tried my best," tweeted a forlorn Bocek.

Canadian welterweight Rory (The Water Boy) MacDonald dominated Nate Diaz en route to a unanimous decision. Diaz (13-7) never really got untracked and was slammed to the canvas like a rag-doll twice in the third round.

It was an impressive, controlled performance by the 21-year-old from Kelowna, B.C., who now fights out of Montreal. The judges scored it 30-26, 30-27, 30-26 for MacDonald.

"It was awesome," MacDonald (11-1) said of the crowd. "I definitely heard them when I hit the slams and then on the ground-and-pound. It was like a big wave of noise."

Light-heavyweight Vladimir (The Janitor) Matyushenko (26-5), proving he can still hurt people at 40, knocked out 35-year-old Nebraska firefighter Jason Brilz with a clinical right-left combination.

"What happened?" a dazed Brilz (18-4-1) said as the referee knelt over him.

The card opened with a bang as featherweight Pablo (The Scarecow) Garza (12-1) pulled off a flying triangle to stop Montreal's Yves (Tiger) Jabouin (14-7) at 4:31 of the third round.

Montreal's John (The Bull) Makdessi then knocked out lightweight Kyle Watson with a stunning spinning back fist.

The third bout featured a comeback win via slick submission for middleweight Jason (The Athlete) MacDonald of Red Deer, Alta.

Canadians went 4-1 in the first five fights. But late injury replacement Jake Ellenberger (25-5) took the steam out of the partisan crowd by knocking out welterweight Sean Pierson (11-5) of Pickering, Ont., with a sledgehammer-like left at 2:42 of the first round.

Makdessi (9-0) produced an even bigger finish.

A bloody Watson (16-8-1) had been getting the worst of the striking, but he was caught completely unaware as Makdessi pivoted and nailed him. Watson crumpled to the canvas at 1:27 of the third round.

"That's gonna be tough to beat for knockout of the night!!," tweeted UFC president Dana White.

Jason MacDonald (23-13), who broke his tibia and fibula and tore ankle ligaments in a gruesome injury at UFC 113 in May 2010, celebrated his return by stopping Ryan Jensen (16-7) by triangle choke at 1:37 of the first round.

Montreal bantamweight Ivan (The Pride of El Salvador) Menjivar made short work of Charlie Valencia, flooring him with a nasty elbow strike from a standing clinch. Menjivar (22-8) then finished Valencia (12-6) on the ground at 1:30 of the first round.

Menjivar, who appeared to break Valencia's nose with his elbow, celebrated the win with a cartwheel in the cage.

Welterweight Claude (The Prince) Patrick of Mississauga, Ont., took it to Daniel (Ninja) Roberts en route to a 29-28 unanimous decision.

The show was the sixth for the UFC in Canada, following four in Montreal and one in Vancouver.

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{allcanada} TFC takes a sound beating

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SEATTLE -- Brad Evans scored twice in the second half and set up Alvaro Fernandez's first-half goal in the Seattle Sounders' 3-0 victory over Toronto FC on Saturday night.

Seattle won consecutive games for the first time this season and is 3-0-3 in its last six games and 3-2-3 overall. Toronto (1-3-4) is winless in six games, going 0-2-4 since a 2-0 home win over Portland on March 26.

Goalkeeper Kasey Keller had his second straight shutout.

Fernandez scored his second goal of the season. James Riley sent a long through ball to Evans down the right side, and Evans floated it across the penalty area. Fernandez headed it into the right corner.

On a quick counterattack in the 52nd minute, Evans took a through ball from Fredy Montero down the right side, took it just inside the box and sent a shot off of goalkeeper Stefan Frei's hands into the left corner.

Evans converted a penalty kick on a handball call in the 75th minute, giving him three goals this season.

The match was Seattle's first since starting midfielder Steve Zakuani's right leg was broken on a hard tackle by Colorado's Brad Mullan on April 22. Zakuani is likely out for the season, and Mullan received a 10-game suspension Thursday.

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{allcanada} Stewart given key role for Canada

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KOSICE, Slovakia -- A year ago, Chris Stewart was waiting for a call from Canada that never came.

Not only did an invitation to the IIHF World Hockey Championship arrive this time around, it's come with a big opportunity. The 23-year-old forward has been slotted on a line with John Tavares and Jeff Skinner that is expected to be relied upon heavily throughout the event.

The job description given to Stewart is pretty straightforward.

"They're both skilled guys who are going to control the puck and I'm going to be that big power forward that just goes in and makes room for them," he said after Saturday's practice at Steel Arena.

They were only together for part of Friday's 4-1 victory over Belarus because coach Ken Hitchcock was juggling lines with only 11 healthy forwards at his disposal.

The arrival of James Neal will give the lineup more stability for Sunday's game against France (TSN, 10:15 a.m. ET). He'll line up with Rick Nash and Matt Duchene, allowing Stewart to take a permanent spot with Tavares and Skinner. A third scoring unit featuring Jordan Eberle, Jason Spezza and Evander Kane makes Canada a pretty dangerous opponent.

Stewart scored 28 goals each of the last two seasons in the NHL and is proud to be wearing the Maple Leaf.

"First time ever," he said. "Last year I was one of those fringe guys and didn't get the call. This year once we lost out, it was kind of in the back of my mind."

It was a bit of an unusual season. A few weeks before the trade deadline in February, Stewart was part of a multi-player blockbuster trade that saw him sent from Colorado to St. Louis.

The move caught him by surprise -- "I bought a house in Denver and thought I was a big piece of the puzzle there" -- but he felt at home almost immediately with the Blues, in part because he moved into the same condo building several teammates already called home.

Among them are defencemen Alex Pietrangelo and Carlo Colaiacovo, both of whom are part of this Canadian team.

Colaiacovo was one of the late additions and arrived in Europe on Saturday along with Neal and goaltender Jonathan Bernier. Pietrangelo was thrilled to see his close friend Colaiacovo make the trip.

"We get made fun of a lot," said Pietrangelo. "We spend a lot of time together in St. Louis. He kind of took me under his wing, if you want to put it that way. We played together almost the whole year this year so we kind of built a chemistry on the ice and we live down the hall from each other.

"So you get the chemistry off the ice, too."

One of the strengths of the French team that will face Canada is the growing chemistry among its players. They've been training together for the last three weeks and nearly upset Switzerland in their tournament opener, failing to capitalize on a number of good offensive chances before losing 1-0 in overtime.

Former NHL goaltender Cristobal Huet is the backbone of a young team that also features forward Stephane Da Costa, who played four games with the Ottawa Senators after signing as a NCAA free agent in April. They'll be looking for an upset.

"We're not just going to throw the skates out on the ice," said France coach Dave Henderson. "We got out every game to compete and try to win.

"Whether it's Canada, Russia, we'll see what happens at the end of the game. We are going to try and win every game we play -- no sense playing if we don't."

James Reimer will get his second straight start in goal for Canada after making 21 saves against Belarus. He hasn't officially been handed the No. 1 job, but it appears to be his to lose.

"He looks really good," said Hitchcock. "It looks like he's ready for the heat."

The coach is also looking to create some balanced scoring units.

Eberle had two goals against Belarus while playing with the speedy Kane and veteran Spezza. Neal's arrive allows Nash to shift to the right side with Duchene at centre.

Then there's Stewart, who will be looking to use his speed and six-foot-two, 228-pound frame to make life easier for Skinner and Tavares.

"He uses his size and he doesn't panic when he's getting physical," Hitchcock said of Stewart. "That, to me, is an example of a power forward -- not just a guy who goes to the net, but a guy that hangs on to (the puck), makes a good play with it and doesn't throw it away because he's getting some heat."

Pietrangelo is also a big fan, labelling his arrival in St. Louis as "something that we needed."

"He knows how to find the back of the net," said Pietrangelo. "He's a good guy to have, especially on the power play.

"A real big body. I didn't like playing against him when we played Colorado so it's nice to have him on our side."

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{allcanada} Photo: Anna Paquin, Stephen Moyer

{allcanada} Photos: Diana Krall, Elvis Costello

{allcanada} Royal wedding draws 5.2M Canucks

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The early hour didn't stop Canadians from tuning in to watch Prince William and Kate Middleton tie the knot.

An average of 5.2 million bleary-eyed viewers flicked on their TVs for the royal nuptials, according to figures released Saturday by ratings provider BBM Canada.

"That's a pretty huge number considering the time it was on," said BBM spokesman Tom Jenks.

But sports fans and movie lovers take the cake when it comes to through-the-roof ratings.

This year's Superbowl drew an audience of 6.5 million, while the Academy Awards attracted 6.1 million viewers.

The largest TV draw ever was for the Vancouver Olympics gold-medal hockey game last year at a whopping 16.6 million viewers.


About 379,000 British Columbia residents tuned in to the royal wedding, despite its 3 a.m. Friday airtime, while more than 2.8 million people in Ontario watched the 6 a.m. eastern time zone event. The Prairies accounted for 609,000 viewers, Atlantic provinces at 531,000 and Quebec at 887,000.

About 12.5 million Canucks, or nearly 38% of the population, watched some portion of the royal ceremony and procession.

It's estimated two billion people worldwide viewed the vows held at Westminster Abbey.

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{allcanada} Justin Bieber Egged at Sydney Concert, Scrambles

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As it turns out, not everyone is a Belieber.

After being snubbed by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu just weeks ago, Justin Bieber went on to catch heat during the Sydney leg of his My World tour, via a few flying eggs.

So what went down?

When the Biebs hit the stage in the Australian city's Acer Arena Friday night, six eggs flew from the crowd, landing just inches from him.

Not one to crack under the um, eggs-tra pressure, however, Bieber barely missed a beat and briefly backed away from the mess to allow for a quick cleanup—and carried on with the show!

The Baby singer isn't ready to beat it out of Austrailia just yet, though. Bieber heads to Melbourne, Hindmarsh and Perth in the next week.


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