Jun
22
2014

So I have finally decided to start uploading all the missing photos from the gallery. I started off with uploading the episode stills and will move onto screencaptures later today. In fact, I am currently capping some right now.

Here is the stills for tomorrow’s episode which will premiere at 9/8c on ABC Family.

Jun
20
2014




Jun
20
2014

Episode premieres June 23, 2014 at 9 ET/PT

Jun
18
2014

Apologies

Posted by Kayla • No Comments
Category ι Site News

I want to deeply apologize. I haven’t been able to think about updating the site due to the numerous health issues that came up. I was bounced around between doctors and have done tons of tests. Unfortunately, this also lead to grades dropping and it has been downhill since then.

However, with the treatment I have received I am now better and getting my life back together. School is practically over and I’ll have the glorious 2 months to get this site back up to speed.

So please bear with me.
Kayla

Jan
21
2014

She didn’t have to be asked twice. Rosie O’Donnell will join the hit ABC Family series The Fosters on Monday, Jan. 20 (9/8c), for a multi-episode storyline. Her role: Rita Hendricks, the tough-love operator of a group home that takes in runaway Callie Jacob (Maia Mitchell). TV Guide Magazine spoke with O’Donnell — actress, activist and super-Tweeter — about landing this cool new gig on one of her favorite shows.

TV Guide Magazine: Aren’t you kind of livingThe Fosters in real life?
O’Donnell: That’s exactly what my 11-year-old daughter, Vivi, said! She’s a big fan of ABC Family — she loves Twisted and Pretty Little Liars and all those programs — and one day she was all excited about this new show coming on. “It’s just like us — two mommies and bunch of different kids. Let’s watch!” So we did, and I was extremely moved by it.

TV Guide Magazine: Did you approach the show about a role? Or did they come after you?
O’Donnell: I googled The Fosters and found out Peter Paige, whom I worked with on Queer as Folk, was the co-creator. I emailed him to say how much my family loved the show and he wrote back and asked if I’d do a role. I said, “In a minute!”

TV Guide Magazine: We find out early on that your character is a food addict. Are there other revelations in store?
O’Donnell: Rita has some pretty deep reasons for getting into this line of work and a real Achilles’ heel. You’ll find out why she’s not able to treat herself as well as she’s able to treat these troubled kids. They remind her of what she once was. You know, this group-home thing is something a lot of people in this country don’t know about. There are safe places like these in almost every community where kids who are aging out of foster care are living together, usually with one social worker and a couple of young associates, in an effort to reconnect those wires that somehow were snipped, those synapses that don’t quite fire in their brains. It’s a great social system that helps these kids survive what has become a very hidden epidemic in this nation. The independent-living home you see on The Fosters involves no bars on the window, no lockdown. Just trust.

TV Guide Magazine: How would your life have been different if there was a show like The Fosters when you were growing up?
O’Donnell: God, I can’t even imagine! I remember going to church as a kid and hearing the priest talk about Soap and how horrible it was to have a gay character on TV. That’s stuff you carry with you for life. Remember that sitcom Love, Sidney in the early ’80s? Tony Randall played a gay man but the only real reference that he’d once had a male partner was having him look lovingly at a photo on the mantelpiece every once in a while, and that show was cancelled in a second. Things didn’t really start to change in a big way until Will & Grace came along. [Laughs] And when I heard the premise of that show I was sure it was doomed! Last year, when DOMA was declared unconstitutional, I changed internally in a way that surprised me. I suddenly realized how much shame I’d been carrying because I did not feel equal. Now the world is shifting and there’s so much more acceptance and understanding, especially within the younger generation. The Fostershas done an awful lot to help that.

TV Guide Magazine: In your wildest dreams, did you ever imagine you’d see such changes?
O’Donnell: Never. I’m still kind of in shock. I came out of my therapist’s office a couple of months ago and I see two teenage girls holding hands and walking through the parking lot. I stopped them and said, “Excuse me, are you guys a couple?” They were kind of sensitive and weirded out at first but they said, “Yeah.” And so I asked them, “Then it’s cool with your parents and the people at your school? You’re just so beautifully in love and so comfortable with each other!” I was getting really choked up. I said, “I’m 51-years-old and I’m gay.” [Laughs] And they were like, “Oh, uh…well, congratulations!” They didn’t really understand what it meant for someone my age to see that, especially having just come from my shrink where I was talking through my feelings about DOMA. This generation — four generations from my own childhood — is able to live in a fairly shame-free way and that is so fantastic and overwhelming to me. That said, I don’t really think of The Fosters as a gay show.

TV Guide Magazine: Why’s that?
O’Donnell: It’s a family drama about a clan that just happens to be headed by two lesbians. It’s about how families come together nowadays. In that same way, I don’t consider it a biracial show, just because one of the moms is African-American. It’s about very recognizable, very relatable, really wonderful people. Vivi does have one complaint — that the mommies don’t kiss enough. I told that to Peter Paige and he said, “That’s an indication you’re in a good and happy marriage and your child recognizes that. Because a lot people who watch our show say, ‘Why do those women kiss so damn much?’”

TV Guide Magazine: Is Vivi pushing for a guest appearance?
O’Donnell: She is dying to be on The Fosters! She’s like, “Mom, why can’t you tell them to write me in? I definitely want to be on this show. I definitely mean it!” And I say, “Honey, that’s not how the entertainment business works!” And she fires back: “Well, what about Will Smith’s kids? They have record deals! They’re in movies!”

TV Guide Magazine: You do kind of owe her. You probably wouldn’t be on The Fosterswithout her, right?
O’Donnell: Hey, you’ll get no argument from Vivi. She says, “You wouldn’t have even known about this show or ABC Family if it wasn’t for me! You didn’t even like Pretty Little Liars until I made you watch it with me in a binge weekend!” It’s true. [Laughs] I can’t argue with that!

Article from:  TVGuide.com

Jan
17
2014

Jan
14
2014

Mrs. and Mrs. Foster are caught up enjoying their honeymoon stage. After all it’s only the day after. Stef’s mother, Sharon, has been helping out the family cleaning up post-wedding and she’s been in charge of the kids. Yet no one knew Callie was missing. Brandon had tried to question it when he didn’t see her at breakfast, but Jude covered for her by saying she was at guitar practice.

Sharon waited until she had a minute alone with her daughter before she addressed what’s been concerning her. She wanted to make sure Stef had full thought it through about the whole adoption thing. She just wanted to point out that Stef and Lena already have their hands full with three kids. Could they afford to take on two more? Stef thinks so. She reassures her mother that they did think it over and they wanted to go through with it.

As for Callie, she’s on the road with Wyatt. Wyatt is meeting up with his family and before he gets there he double checked with Callie that he wasn’t harboring a fugitive or anything.  She didn’t tell him the truth, but she did admit she couldn’t go back home. She told him that she didn’t want to enter the system again and pretty soon that’s exactly were the Fosters were going to send her.

Continue Reading

Jan
14
2014

So The Fosters finally returned last night! It has been a long wait and it was totally worth it. Now I am getting back into the grove of updating and uploaded last night’s episode screencaptures. Make sure to check out the screencaptures below.

Jan
14
2014

Jan
10
2014

ABC Family has had a wide range of series over the past few years, but one of the best new shows in its lineup is The Fosters. The show, which premiered last summer, will be returning for its midseason premiere on Jan. 13 and we can’t wait. If you’re on the fence about whether The Fosters is for you, here are some reasons to catch up before the new season begins.

Solid Teen Drama
We can all admit that we enjoy teen dramas. The audience of Pretty Little Liars certainly isn’t made up exclusively of teenaged viewers — there’s definitely some twenty-somethings out there watching it! Besides, we were all in high school once, we can still relate to teenagers, or we can tell them how they’re ruining their lives, either way it’s fun to watch.

Totally Relevant
The Fosters is about an a typical family consisting of two female life partners, one biological son, two adopted children, and two foster children. Plus, the son’s biological father is in the picture. It makes for a lot of drama, but also a lot of heartfelt moments that will have you appreciating your own family — no matter how atypical they are.

Perfect for Binge-watching
Like many teen dramas, the plot lines aren’t too convoluted (it’s no Doctor Who) so it’s easy to sit down and watch the first 10 episodes in one day. Besides, half the episodes end with cliffhangers. You’ll be hitting play on the next episode before you even realize what you’re doing.

It’s Actually Good
Even for those who avidly love TV aimed toward teenagers can admit that a lot of those shows can be fairly trashy, but The Fosters — while slightly soap opera-esque — is a really descent series. Similar to Switched at Birth, The Fosters shines a light on a community of people who are rarely represented on television, and that’s awesome.

Article from: Hollywood.com

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