Justin as well as many other celebrities have all participated in the ALS "ice bucket challenge" to raise awerness for the charity. you can donate to the cause here!

07-09 Buffalo, NY - First Niagara Center
07-10 manhatten, NY - hammerstein ballroom
07-12 Charlotte, NC - Time Warner Cable Arena
07-14 Baltimore, MD - Baltimore Arena
07-16 Albany, NY - Times Union Center
07-18 Uncasville, CT - Mohegan Sun
07-19 Boston, MA - TD Garden
07-22 Ottawa, Ontario - Canadian Tire Centre
07-25-26 Montreal, Quebec - Bell Centre
07-28 Detroit, MI - The Palace of Auburn Hills
07-30 Kansas City, MO - Sprint Center
08-03 New Orleans, LA - New Orleans Arena
08-05 San Antonio, TX - AT&T Center
08-08 Las Vegas, NV - MGM Grand Garden Arena
08-11 San Jose, CA - SAP Center
11-20 Portland, OR - MODA Center
11-22 Oakland, CA - Oracle Arena
11-24 Los Angeles, CA - The Forum
11-28 Las Vegas, NV - MGM Grand Garden Arena
12-01 Houston, TX - Toyota Center
12-03 Dallas, TX - American Airlines Center
12-05 Oklahoma City, OK - Chesapeake Energy Arena
12-08 Chicago, IL - United Center
12-10 Toronto, Ontario - Air Canada Centre
12-13 Uncasville, CT - Mohegan Sun
12-14 Brooklyn, NY - Barclays Center
12-17 Philadelphia, PA - Wells Fargo Center
12-19 Nashville, TN - Bridgestone Arena
12-20 Atlanta, GA - Gwinnett Center


Check out Justin's hottest videos over at Worldofjustintv.com.... but here's a quick preview

Check out some of the latest things Justin has been working on.

Runner Runner
Release : 2014
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Nsync Essentials
Release : July 29, 2014
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love never felt so good
Release : May 13, 2014
Peak Chart Position : #20
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not a bad thing
Release : 2/24/2014
Peak Chart Position : #8
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The 20/20 Experience 2 of 2
Release : 9/30/2013
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movie news

inside-llewyn-davis-timberlake-650-430

Justin Timberlake’s song from “Inside Llewyn Davis,” Taylor Swift’s track from “One Chance” and Coldplay’s closing credits tune from “Hunger Games: Catching Fire” received nominations for the 71st annual Golden Globes on Thursday.

Timberlake’s “Please Mr. Kennedy,” Swift’s “Sweeter Than Fiction” and Coldplay’s “Atlas” will go up against U2′s “Ordinary Love” from “Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom” and the Idina Menzel showcase “Let It Go” from the animated Disney film “Frozen.”

One pop music figure, Alex Ebert of Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeroes, received a nomination in the score category. His work for “All is Lost” goes up against newcomer Steven Price’s “Gravity”, John Williams’ “The Book Thief,” Hans Zimmer’s “12 Years a Slave” and Alex Heffes’ “Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom.”

Best actor in a mini-series or TV movie was three-fifths music-related: Michael Douglas, who portrays Liberace, and Matt Damon were nominated for “Behind the Candelabra” and Al Pacino is up for his leading role in “Phil Spector.” Both films aired on HBO.

Among the other nominations for music-related work in film and TV were a best actor in a comedy or music nom for Oscar Isaac who portrays the folksinger Llewyn Davis in the Coen brothers’ “Inside Llewyn Davis”; Hayden Panettiere is up for supporting actress in a series, mini-series or TV movie for her role in ABC’s “Nashville”; “Behind the Candelabra” is up for best movie or TV mini-series and “Inside Llewyn Davis” is nominated for best motion picture, musical or comedy. Jared Leto, who has focused on his alt-rock band Thirty Seconds to Mars in recent years, is up for supporting actor in a motion picture, for “Dallas Buyers Club.”

The Golden Globes are determined by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, a group of journalists who write for publications outside the U.S. Awards will be handed out Jan. 12.

Best Original Song — Motion Picture

  • “Atlas”, The Hunger Games: Catching Fire
    Music by: Chris Martin, Guy Berryman, Jonny Buckland, Will Champion // Lyrics by: Chris Martin, Guy Berryman, Jonny Buckland, Will Champion
  • “Let It Go”, Frozen
    Music by: Kristen Anderson Lopez, Robert Lopez // Lyrics by: Kristen Anderson Lopez, Robert Lopez
  • “Ordinary Love”, Mandela: Long Walk To Freedom
    Music by: Bono, The Edge, Adam Clayton, Larry Mullen, Jr., Brian Burton // Lyrics by: Bono
  • “Please Mr Kennedy”, Inside Llewyn Davis
    Music by: Ed Rush, George Cromarty, T Bone Burnett, Justin Timberlake, Joel Coen, Ethan Coen // Lyrics by: Ed Rush, George Cromarty, T Bone Burnett, Justin Timberlake, Joel Coen, Ethan Coen
  • “Sweeter Than Fiction”, One Chance
    Music by: Taylor Swift, Jack Antonoff // Lyrics by: Taylor Swift, Jack Antonoff

Best Original Song — Motion Picture

  • Alex Ebert, All Is Lost
  • Alex Heffes, Mandela: Long Walk To Freedom
  • Steven Price, Gravity
  • John Williams, The Book Thief
  • Hans Zimmer, 12 Years A Slave

Inside Llewyn Davis — Three Nominations

  • Best Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical
  • Oscar Isaac, Best Performance by an Actor in a Motion Picture – Comedy or Musical
  • “Please Mr. Kennedy,” Best Original Song – Motion Picture

Behind the Candelabra — Four Nominations

  • Best Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
  • Matt Damon, Best Performance By an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
  • Michael Douglas, Best Performance By an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
  • Rob Lowe, Best Performance by an Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Phil Spector — Two Nominations

  • Helen Mirren, Best Performance By an Actress in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
  • Al Pacino, Best Performance By an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television

Don’t worry. You didn’t miss an impromptu basement performance in the Village by Carey Mulligan and Justin Timberlake.

The twosome are indeed singing together, however, in a photo from Inside Llewyn Davis.

J.T. and the Great Gatsby actress star along Oscar Isaac (who plays the titular character) in the Joel and Ethan Coen-directed drama due out later this year.

The film tells the story of Llewyn, a singer-songwriter navigating the 1960s folk scene in New York City.

Oscar told Complex magazine earlier this year that Justin and Carey’s husband, Marcus Mumford, “were a big part of recording to the music” for the movie’s soundtrack.

….this is amazing!!!!!

PRINCETON — Hollywood stars Justin Timberlake and Ben Affleck will be in the Ivy League town to shoot a few scenes for their upcoming film “Runner, Runner,” a thriller based around the online world of gambling, according to a local tour guide.

Set to debut in September 2013, the film is a crime thriller where Ivan Block, a businessman played by Affleck, takes in Richie Furst, a Princeton graduate student played by Timberlake, as his protégé.It has not been disclosed when the shooting would begin in Princeton, though Mimi Omiecinski, owner of the Princeton Tour Company and celebrity enthusiast, said she has learned it will be this “holiday season.”

Omiecinski said she learned Princeton would be making an on-screen appearance from a location scout who was scouring the town looking for a room appropriate for a “colonial bedroom scene.”Shortly after coming to Omiecinski, the scout began getting plenty of offers from area residents ready to offer their bedrooms for the Hollywood movie.

The production company was thrilled with the response. “They loved it because he got all those locations he wouldn’t have otherwise gotten,” Omiecinski said.She said that although producers ultimately cut the bedroom scene, Timberlake and Affleck will still make their way to Princeton to film on an “iconic” street and at a local restaurant.

“It is such a beautiful place,” Omiecinski said. “It is kind of a classy place to film. Everybody keeps it pretty much under control … except for me.”A number of other movies have recently been filmed in Princeton, including “Admission” starring Tina Fey, which was filmed last summer. The movie is expected to be released early next year.Shia LeBoeuf was on the Princeton University campus in 2008 while “Transformers 2” was being filmed. Also filmed in Princeton Borough were “IQ,” “Beautiful Mind,” “Across the Universe,” and “The Happening.”

Since deciding to make a move into the acting world, Justin Timberlake has been slowly building a portfolio of interesting roles. He’s shown his acting chops in The Social Network and his comedic talents in Saturday Night Live, and combines the two in The Trouble With The Curve, joining Amy Adams and Clint Eastwood.

Adams, meanwhile, has an impressive career for someone so young. She’s already been nominated for three Oscars, with the possibility of a fourth for her incredible performance in Paul Thomas Anderson’s The Master.

The two young stars joined me and a small group of journalists, to talk about working with each other and the legendary Clint Eastwood.

So, being a fan of Clint Eastwood… were you nervous going toe-to-toe with him?

JT: I wasn’t really a huge fan. {laughing} I’m getting that question a lot. The only real answer that I do have for working with Clint, is, you know, you have an impression in your mind of what you think Clint is going to be like and it’s obviously based on the, like, this grrrr. It’s a testament to his work as an actor not just a director, his work as an actor from decades and decades of kind of amazing work that he’s been able to build an iconic leading man persona out of his characters that have that sort of tough and gruff thing. I’m sure Amy would attest that he’s like a teddy bear.

AA: He’s so warm.

Doesn’t he treat women differently than men because he’s such a flirt…

AA: I don’t know. I had such a different experience because I was playing his disgruntled daughter so I had to lose the intimidation factor pretty quickly in order to go toe-to-toe. I think it helped that I first knew him from Paint Your Wagon. Growing up, I was really into musicals so I knew him as like a singing cowboy and then I knew from him Bridges of Madison County. For me, he was like this hot hunky drifter-singing cowboy…

JT: You had your own set of butterflies.

AA: Yeah, had my own set. He’s still got it. I shouldn’t say that; I was playing his daughter. It’s weird. But I think having to play in the nature of our roles, I had to lose that intimidation pretty quickly in order to be able to do the scenes with him and feel empowered.

He’s famously efficient and you’re a famous perfectionist, how did that go together? Did you want to have another try when he said no?

JT: I think it’s really important to point out that Clint produced this movie and really gave Rob Lorenz the platform to direct it. I think Clint was really supportive. Rob has wanted to direct a film for years and Clint felt like he was really ready. He felt like this was a great vehicle to start his directorial career. I felt like we probably got to see Clint in a different way because he wasn’t a multi-hyphenate on set. He was just an actor. For me coming into the movie kind of being an athlete when I was younger and knowing that your coaches, your trainers and the people that really mold you into having the type of ethic that you have, that’s the type of relationship my character had with Clint. It’s almost surrogate father-son thing when you sort of understand that he scouted me when I was a younger hotshot phenom. When you get on set all of that really goes away and you just get down into the specifics of the relationships. While baseball is the catalyst for the relationships in this movie, it’s really a movie about people.

Did you guys have any similar figures in your professional life, in entertainment like some guy who you think is your mentor?

It’s always been Clint Eastwood. {laughing} Clint calls me on the phone, {Clint Eastwood impression} “I think that song sounds good.”

AA: I have Meryl Streep’s imaginary voice in my head a lot. I played a ‘what would Meryl do’ game in scenarios and situations. I will never be Meryl Streep. I adore her. She has a successful career and family, and that’s something that’s really important to me. I sort of look at her a lot…

JT: I would say Meryl Streep as well. {laughing} I think that she’s such an iconic gift to the world of film. I have so many. On a personal note, I think after working with David on The Social Network, I constantly check in with him and get his feedback on anything that I have an idea for because he’s so kind of in touch with everything. David cuts his own trailers. I remember when we were getting ready to promote The Social Network, I came to his office to have a meeting for something entirely different. He was like hey check out this trailer that we cut (meaning him and his editing team). So I think I relate to him in that way, with the other things that I have delved into when you’re responsible for so much of it.

You’ve done the same thing more or less when you call a radio station to make them play your record.

JT: Sure.

What do you do in the movie business… are you really proactive? Are you calling people if you hear of a role, are you chasing it or you just leave that to your people?

JT: No, no, no – I mean with this, I have no problem telling you guys that I have put myself on tape for this movie. I have no problem doing that because to be honest, when I first read the script I immediately called Rob and said, hey I think Clint and Amy’s characters are really fleshed out and I don’t know that mine is yet, and I have some ideas on how to inject humor and add things that are a little more colloquial to me that I think could ground the character. On paper, he was great and he was charming and funny but he could come across as a little crass as well. That was a characteristic I wanted to extract.

AA: He was the first person that I heard of that Rob and Clint both agreed upon and were excited about it. There were a lot of people who either read or whose names came up. But Clint apparently saw Justin’s tape and loved it and Rob did as well. I was excited. I met Justin at different events. He had such an excitement and passion for acting.

I’ve worked with other actors who – it’s so dumb and I hate to even say it, but this is a compliment to Justin – when you’re above someone on a call sheet sometimes men have a hard time with that. To have that much passion and energy and talent join our film, I was so excited because we’ve had conversations about film and about acting. I was promoting The Fighter when he was making the rounds for The Social Network so we ran into each other a lot. I was really, really excited to have that on our film.

Amy, what drives you to play a character? You have The Master, you have this movie and you have Lois Lane, a character that has been played a lot…

AA: I started out in theater so I never have a problem role sharing. I think it’s always fun to put your mark on a role in your own way, and I never worry about comparisons because the nature of art is people comparing and contrasting.

I think what drew me to this character was that she felt really contemporary and she felt like someone that I would be friends with, someone that I have a lot in common with. A lot of times I’ve played characters that are based in the past and I love that as well. This was the first time a very contemporary character had been presented to me and I was really excited. I haven’t seen a father-daughter relationship explored in film very often and that was new for me too because almost every girl I know has some daddy issues…

JT: We all have daddy issues. {laughing}

AA: Exactly. I really think that women deserve to see themselves reflected in a lot of different ways in film. This was a new way I felt that I hadn’t seen.

What about you, Justin? What was new about your character?

JT: Johnny comes into the mix and creates a triangle but really he’s the only character that’s being honest about everything. I really liked that about him because I don’t – maybe this will kind of answer your question – in a way I don’t really see men portrayed like that. I always see men as holding on and holding on. I just liked that he called Mickey out on her stuff and he called Gus out on his stuff. But he was there and there was this grounded patience with him specifically with Mickey. He says, “As long as it takes.”

AA: His character is very sexy. That’s why she takes her clothes off and swims in the lake.

JT: Shut up girl! {laughing}

Amy: He is really sexy! {laughing}

Amy, it sounds like your career is on an even higher echelon since you’ve become a mom. Are you just more fulfilled and happier and does that translate into even better work?

AA: I’ve been really, really lucky I have to say. It’s not a matter of having it all because I don’t. I don’t have any sleep. I don’t have any vacations. But I do have a great daughter and a great family. I will say that a lot of what enables that is a really great partner who makes a lot sacrifices. I couldn’t do without him. I get all weepy… He’s such a sweetheart. I really couldn’t do it without him. It would be impossible. Thank goodness we live in a time that actually values men’s roles in the house as well. He does much more than that. He’s an artist and actor in his own right but he picks up and moves his life for me.

JT: I think there is kind of a triangle going on there. {laughing} You have to understand that her guy has become my guy in his own way. We don’t want it to get awkward, so we kind of don’t tell Amy what we do away from her.

AA: And that’s okay. I think men deserve their time together. It’s like don’t ask, don’t tell. But also, I do feel that there’s a really great thing and I’m feeling it more and more the older she gets. When I close that door to get to not be an actress… I walk through the door and I’m her mom, and to have that consistency and that grounding factor, it allows me to then lose myself in my work a little bit more. If I’ve had a day where my character has lost her mind and cried, I get to close the door and be like, “Hey, what do you want for dinner? You want some chicken?” For me, I can’t recreate life if I don’t have a life. The more that I am able to be her mom the better I feel about acting.

What about you Justin?

JT: I told you, I have her man. He really grounds me. {laughing} I’ve always been pretty vocal about the fact that I’m a family guy. I have my folks and my significant other. Those things really do ground me. And like Amy said, I think one thing I’ve learned from being lucky enough and tenacious enough to have whatever amount of success at a younger age… you do learn at some point that having a life, it feeds everything. It is the most important thing.

I just read a story, I know it’s old but I hadn’t heard of it before, where you dressed up as Ernie?

JT: At Comic-Con – did I tell you about this?

AA: No, but this is amazing. Do you still have the costume? Because Aviana would freak out.

JT: She loves Ernie?

AA: Yeah.

You’ll be coming to the next birthday party. You’ll be the entertainment.

JT: I just dressed up as Woody for a 5 year old’s birthday like four days ago. It was pretty stellar I gotta say.

The Ernie story was… We had to go to Comic-Con for In Time. I had never been to Comic-Con and I wanted to see Comic-Con, but I can’t really just walk out on the floor. So I had this great idea that I would get an Ernie costume. I was going to go dressed as Ernie and I was just going to walk Comic-Con. The writer showed up that day. I made sure I got a Bert costume so that we could go as Bert and Ernie. There were a lot of funny comments shouted at us and from us, but it was hilarious. I walked Comic-Con for like two hours and saw the different freakery.

But if your costume is too good, you’ll get stopped for photos anyway.

JT: Here’s the thing about the Ernie and Bert costumes, they’re terrible. They’re terrible. You guys have been to Comic-Con. I mean, people literally look like the Storm troopers that are in the movie. We had spandex, draping – it’s like the ones you buy at a drugstore. For me I thought that was funny.

What are the things that you’ve learned from Clint Eastwood working on this film? What was the most valuable thing that you learned from him for both of you?

JT: Clint is actually really funny. He reminds me so much of my grandfather. He’s just always been such a huge figure in my life – my mother’s father. He’s got kind of that same charm like you’re watching John Wayne walk around. He’s got literally a suitcase full of jokes. Clint is the same way and it’s so disarming. The thing I loved the most about him is how he is still so youthful about the work. He’s excited to be doing it. He loves it. He lives, breathes and eats it. It’s his passion. I think that’s probably the thing that I would take away from it the most is that if you can continue to have that that would the reason to stay in it.

AA: What Justin said, and I would also just add that you can see what loyalty brings you. The loyalty and generosity that you give out comes back at you. You can see that exchange of committed passion from the company that he works with.

JT: This is the most familial experience I think we’ve ever had making a movie. We really felt that – and it is a movie about a new family. Kudos to Clint because they just don’t make movies like this anymore.

The Trouble With The Curve opens in Australian cinemas on December 6.

i know some of you cringe at the thought of him taking another movie role before more music, but hey at least he’s doing something…..right?

Justin Timberlake is negotiating to star in The Last Drop, a romance about a food critic for New York magazine who realizes his love of alcohol is getting in the way of a budding relationship. Peter Sollett (Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist) is directing the indie from the Black List screenplay

- entertainment weekly

While “Trouble With Curve” was manipulative dramatic drivel, the film wasn’t without its merits, most notably watching Justin Timberlake prove he’s got an easy onscreen charisma that hasn’t really been well served in any movie projects he’s done thus far outside of “The Social Network” and arguably “Bad Teacher” (though the Coens’ forthcoming “Inside Llewyn Davis” will likely change that). But the combination of a Black List scriptand a quality director could turn things around.

 

Timberlake is in talks to star in “The Last Drop,” with Peter Sollett attached to direct. Penned by Brandon and Phil Murphy, the story centers on a fully functioning alcoholic who works at New York magazine, who meets the girl of his dreams and soon discovers that there’s a lot more at stake than love if he doesn’t clean up his act. Um, it sounds almost like a variation on “Smashed” to a certain degree, but we suppose it will give Timberlake a shot at showing a bit more range beyond just being sexy and funny onscreen.

Sollet has been pretty quiet since “Nick & Norah’s Infinite Playlist,” working for a while on Marvel‘s “Runaways” before the studio kiboshed it, and seemingly isn’t interested in that property at the moment. Last year he was linked to a romantic comedy with Anne Hathaway that hasn’t been heard from since, and earlier this month he landed the gig directing the gay rights drama “Freeheld” with Ellen Page to star. No word on which will roll first, but we presume financing will have a big part in that decision.

But if this stalls, the Murphys aren’t without options, and they have also recently finished a script about the making of the Rolling StonesExile On Main Street for a movie that was announced back in the spring. Clearly they have an affinity for characters going through chemical turmoil, so we’ll be watching this with some curiosity.

 

“Trouble with the Curve” follows an ailing baseball scout (Clint Eastwood) who takes his daughter (Amy Adams) on one final recruiting trip. Directed by first timer Robert Lorenz, John Goodman and Justin Timberlake also star as fellow scouts.

This is Eastwood’s first on-screen appearance since 2008’s “Gran Torino”, but the man has not lost a step. While he basically growls all his lines and literally looks like a skeleton, he still delivers a likeable performance as Gus, a scout for the Atlanta Braves, who is losing his eyesight. He also proves in one scene that he is still a tough guy, as he breaks a beer bottle and threatens to beat up a man half his age if he gets near his daughter, played by the lovely Amy Adams, ever again.

Speaking of Adams, she plays Gus’ daughter, Mickey (named after Mickey Mantle) and you can tell the relationship between her and her father is strained to say the least. Despite being in a hunt for a partnership at her law firm, she follows her dad to North Carolina to scout what some are calling “the next Albert Pujols”. Adams is at the top of her game here (no baseball pun intended) and an Academy Award nomination wouldn’t be too much out of the question. She is witty and charming all at the same time and she also has some emotional deliveries, too. The chemistry between Adams and Eastwood as well as with Timberlake is really well done, and it is fun to watch.

What is holding “Curve” back from being a great sports film, however, are the side plots. I really didn’t care about Timberlake’s crush on Adams, and there is one little surprise at the end that the filmmakers inserted in simply to kind of make you hate the film’s antagonist (Matthew Lillard, who plays a younger scout who relies on computers) even more.

“Trouble with the Curve” is not a homerun like last year’s “Moneyball” (baseball pun intended), and despite showing flashes of that film, I don’t think it ever tried. “Curve” has exhilarating moments of what goes behind the scenes in baseball drafts, as well as a few funny one liners, mostly about Eastwood’s age or sarcastic remarks by Timberlake. You can tell that the actors had a fun time making this movie and that the filmmakers really care about the game of baseball, and that fun and love rubs off onto the audience. It is not a homerun, but “Curve” is a solid hit up the middle.