George W. Bush has taken on painting as a hobby full force since leaving the White House, with nude self-portraits and dogs emerging as his favorite subjects. Bonnie Floor, a Georgia-based artist, served as Bush’s art teacher for a month in Boca Raton, Fla.
Monday night's third and final presidential debate, ostensibly about foreign policy, may not have had too many surprises in store for viewers and soon-to-be voters in the presidential election, which will ultimately determine if Barack Obama steps into the oval office for a second term or if Mitt Romney sachets into his place, but there were some entertaining moments — not the least of which was the "horses and bayonets" comment by Obama, which became as much a theme of the third presidential debate as "binders full of women" became at the second one.
The lauded HBO series Game of Thrones, starring Lena Headey, Peter Dinklage, Emilia Clarke, Kit Harington, Jack Gleeson, Sophie Turner and Richard Madden, which will return to its adoring fans in 2013, has broken a lot of boundaries in both its storylines and its filming — including a scene in which a decapitated head the likeness of President George Bush showed up on a spike near Ned Stark's in the first season — and now the series is pushing the envelope when it comes to casting calls for extras, too.
Season one of HBO's runaway hit series, Game of Thrones, emerged on DVD back in February, and maybe it's the ability to watch all those episodes over and over again that made viewers take notice of one of the decapitated heads on a spike near Ned Stark's (Sean Bean) that bore a suspicious resemblance to that of former President of the United States George W.
Maybe everyone can just get along after all: George W. Bush says he "absolutely forgives" Kanye West for calling him out five years ago. Bush, who recently called West's comments after Hurricane Katrina the lowest moment of his presidential reign, appeared on Today to discuss the incident.