Sarah Jessica Parker, Matthew Broderick’s Relationship Timeline

Forever and always! Sarah Jessica Parker and Matthew Broderick bonded over a shared love of musical theater in the ‘90s and nearly 30 years after meeting, they are keeping the music and their love alive.In November 1991, shortly after Parker split from longtime boyfriend Robert Downey Jr., the couple met through the world of Broadway.- Advertisement – After tying the knot in 1997, the couple welcomed their first child, son James in 2002. Seven years later they became parents to twin girls, Marion and Tabitha, via surrogate.Throughout their 20-plus year romance, the two stars have kept their relationship as private as possible, which Parker attributed in 2013 to their background in the theater.- Advertisement – “Matthew and I come from a different time and place,” the Divorce alum told Harper’s Bazaar in 2013. “When we were young people, all we ever wanted was to be good working actors. [My dream] was to work in theater, to be around those people whose work I was in total awe of. Nobody talked about being a celebrity.”She continued: “So, when our marriage came up in conversation, it wouldn’t occur to us that we were obligated to respond to allegations or gossip. You have to be a bit circumspect, but you also have to take up a position, and you have to stick to it.”The Sex and the City alum, did, however, gush about her husband and explain why her marriage works.“I love Matthew Broderick. Call me crazy, but I love him,” she told the outlet. “We can only be in the marriage we are. We’re very devoted to our family and our lives. I love our life. I love that he’s the father of my children, and it’s because of him that there’s this whole other world that I love.”The duo have maintained a professional distance from one another for the most part, but in 2020 they prepared to take the Broadway stage together for Plaza Suite. “I feel I’ve waited a lifetime,” Parker wrote via Instagram in September 2019, announcing her stage comeback with her husband.Their show was put on hold amid the coronavirus pandemic, but Parker told Rosie O’Donnell in an interview in March that they were “optimistic about the opportunity to do it in the future when it’s safer to gather again.” It’s now scheduled to run from March 19, 2021, through July 18.Scroll down to see Parker and Broderick’s relationship over the years. Broderick was introduced to his future wife thanks to two of Parker’s brothers, Pippin and Toby, who helped start the Naked Angels Theater Company in New York City. It wasn’t until a few months after they first crossed paths, however, that the Ferris Bueller’s Day Off star asked Parker on a date.In 1996, the pair starred alongside one another for the first time in Broadway’s How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying. Ahead of the show’s debut, Parker opened up to the Los Angeles Times about her budding romance with the Inspector Gadget star, calling him “the funniest fellow I’ve met in my whole life.”“He’s so bright, so handsome, I think he’s the most handsome man I’ve seen in my life,” she told the publication. “And he inspires me. I’m mad for him, totally.”- Advertisement – – Advertisement – read more

THRILLER: Rice’s overtime goal propels No. 16 Syracuse to 9-8 win over No. 6 Virginia

first_imgKevin Rice caught Dylan Donahue’s pass in overtime, turned toward the goal and rifled a shot that found its way past Virginia goalie Dan Marino.Rice hoisted his hands in the air and immediately “Tebowed” before getting pulverized by his teammates.The sophomore attack’s game-winning goal with one minute remaining in overtime ignited No. 16 Syracuse (2-1) to a thrilling 9-8 win over No. 6 Virginia (4-1) on Friday night at the Carrier Dome in front of 5,388 fans. Sparked by Matt Harris, JoJo Marasco and Donahue, the Orange used a 3-0 third quarter to pull ahead of the Cavaliers 7-6. After UVA responded and sent the game into overtime, Rice delivered the dagger.“I’ve been watching Syracuse and Virginia my entire life,” said Rice, who grew up in nearby Skaneateles, N.Y. “To be a part of that game and to be a part of a game like that was really special to me.”Rice stood five yards out on the left side of the field when Donahue made his move. The sharpshooter waited patiently in what he called his “sweet spot.” When the pass came, Rice reared up and cannoned the ball past Marino.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“Well if I had to pick a spot on the field to shoot from it would be right there,” Rice said with a smile.After trailing 6-4 at the half, Syracuse defender Brian Megill said he was frustrated going into the locker room.  SU jumped out to a 4-2 lead but then surrendered four consecutive goals to the high-octane UVA offense.Owen Van Arsdale’s strike with five seconds left in the second quarter was the cherry on top of a disappointing half for the SU defense.“You can ask Bobby (Wardwell), I used some choice language that I don’t use often,” Megill said. “I think it really hit the guys home.”Syracuse responded with its second 4-0 run of the game, scoring three goals in the third quarter and halting Virginia’s momentum.Marasco and Donahue each scored in the final 1:10 on left-handed lasers, as SU reclaimed the lead, 7-6, heading into the final frame. Marasco’s strike gave him 100 points on his career and knotted the game at six. Matt Pratt extended the lead to two when he zipped a shot past Marino from 10 yards out early in the fourth.The Orange defense, meanwhile, held Virginia’s explosive offense scoreless in the third, led by Megill, who shut down Virginia’s leading scorer Mark Cockerton. Everywhere Cockerton went the Syracuse defense swarmed him, strategically implementing periodic double – even triple – teams to stop the prolific goal scorer.“We prepared for Virginia all week and I thought we were playing kind of soft in the first half,” Megill said. “It really showed how good our players can be with our backs against the wall. My hat goes off to all the guys, especially on the offense, for really buckling down.”But that buckle came unclamped minutes later. Virginia was far from finished.After UVA’s Charlie Streep cut the deficit to one on an unassisted goal, Matt White tied the score at eight less than a minute later as the Syracuse faithful stood stunned. Hands rested on heads and those heads shook from side to side, as the previously rambunctious crowd turned silent.Despite a slew of chances, Syracuse was unable to score in the game’s final minutes, as the contest went into overtime.SU head coach John Desko implored his team to not force shots against the Cavalier zone all night. Virginia’s unyielding defense made it tough for the Orange to generate looks at the end of regulation and during overtime.“The zone will always slow you down,” Desko said. “When a team plays zone defense you really have to work hard to get high-quality shots. We preach to our guys when we practice zone offense, ‘Don’t force it in there right away.’”And on the game’s final play the Orange didn’t force anything. Instead, Syracuse worked the ball around, holding for the last shot, and this time its patience proved virtuous. Rice’s game-winner sent the fans into a frenzy, as SU picked up just its third win over the Cavaliers in the teams’ last 11 meetings.Megill said he was thrilled that Syracuse held Virginia under 10 goals and he said the Cavaliers weren’t used to playing against a team that brought as much pressure as the Orange.When Rice converted, Megill sprinted toward the net to congratulate his goalkeeper, as jubilation ended on Syracuse’s side in a back-and-forth game.“It was amazing,” Megill said. “To get that final goal, especially after losing to Albany in double overtime, it feels like you just won a national championship.” Comments Published on March 2, 2013 at 12:18 am Contact Trevor: [email protected] | @TrevorHass Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Generation of FC Sarajevo: They became the most successful in the History (gallery)

first_img[wzslider autoplay=”true”]The generation that brought the first trophy to maroon team in the history of the season 1966/67, played the final Cup of Marshal Tito, played with the famous Manchester United in the Champions League back then. Their great performances inspired fans to sing: “Two Boskos’ at two corners, Musemija in the middle do not worry for winning.”Jersey of FC Sarajevo were wearing following players: Ibrahim Sirco, Mirsad Fazlagic, Fuad Muzurovic, Sead Jasenkovic, Milenko Bajic, Fahrudin Prljaca, Bosko Prodanovic, Sreten Siljkut, Vahidin Musemic, Stjepan Blazevic, Bosko Antic, Dragan Vujanovic, Boro Beatovic, Anton Mandic, Sreten Dilberovic, Osman Maglajlija, Miodrag Makic, Asim Ferhatovic, Svetozar Vujovic and Refik Muftic.In that season, the team from Kosevo qualified for the finals of the Cup of Marshal Tito. The finals for the first time was played outside Belgrade – it was played in Split.Fazlagic discovered why this generation is to be remembered and why maroon team was so successful. He was the captain of the national team at the time.“Team from Kosevo was giving 8 players to the national teams. It says a lot about the strength of the team. It has the captain of Yugoslavia, which was the youngest in the history of the national team. That generation had two players who were among the best in 50 years of sports daily ‘Sport’ in Belgrade. Dragan Dzajic was the first, I was at the second place, while Svetozar Vujovic was on the third place. Indeed, it shows the quality of FC Sarajevo back then. Players who were born between 1941 and 1944 were playing back then. Six or seven of them started their career in a young team of Sarajevo. We were led by Asim Ferhatovic Hase who was a great man. He was helping us. We all respected him for love and relationship with us. He did not like shouting at young players, he was giving us a great support,” concluded Fazlagic.Football was played to do make some difference, to talk about it. This glorious generation of maroon team is worth of attention and deserves ‘thumbs up’. This generation will be remembered as the most successful one, at least until further notice. They were winning in great style.(Source: read more