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“It keeps a little edge.”soap star Joan Collins and her salacious novelist sister Jackie Collins were known for their sibling rivalry.
It reportedly came to a head when Joan stepped on Jackie’s toes by securing a multimillion-dollar book deal with Jackie’s publisher.
The ladies always saved face in the press though, with Jackie telling the on his ass.
Reports of the affair came from on-set sources but the rest was all according to Woods, who sued Young for “intentional infliction of emotional distress.” She denied it and the matter was settled out of court, but not before the whole ordeal landed them both on the cover of O’Connor caused an uproar when she refused to allow the National Anthem to be played before a concert of hers at New Jersey’s Garden State Arts Center, which was the venue’s tradition.
Not even the might of the Hype Machine can determine what the public's tastes are going to be and while it can be powerful, it requires a certain delicacy of touch; trying hard to make someone the Next Big Thing is a very good way of making the public sick of them very quickly.
Still, the very existence of Hollywood and the television industry depends on fresh young talent.
A related term in Professional Wrestling is referred to by fans as "pushed to the moon." Basically, when the people backstage take a particular shine to a new wrestler, they're hyped ("pushed" in wrestling slang) and promoted well beyond their current skill set (both wrestling ability and characterization and ability to cut promos, known as "mic work.") Some can catch up and become superstars, others sadly can't.
An aspiring, good-looking young actor, after getting a few noteworthy roles in indie films, TV shows, or their home country under his or her belt, will be chosen by a studio to be the "Next Big Thing" (or "It Girl" if female) and will thus get a major headlining role. Men's/women's interest magazines will be lining up to offer them a sexy photo shoot. At worst, they will be in rehab, unemployment lines, and "Where Are They Now? Sometimes, even if they're successful, the actors may get overwhelmed and suffer public burn-outs, become typecast or too associated with a particular role, or simply reject Hollywood for a normal life.Compare Deader Than Disco, Hype Aversion, Hype Backlash, Music Is Politics.Also compare it to the "star system" employed by the studios during The Golden Age of Hollywood, which this is effectively a modernized version of.They'll immediately appear in celebrity magazines and on entertainment programs and be touted as the Next Big Thing, and they'll give interviews in every medium possible. They'll show up to host 's list of the 50 Most Beautiful People and, if they're female, the "Top 100 Hottest Women" list of any men's magazine. The Hollywood Hype Machine is very fickle, but has a never-ending supply of willing young stars and starlets ready to take the place of the old one.Meanwhile, failed stars will suddenly drop off these lists. The reason that magazines, tabloids and TV shows (even ones unaffiliated with Hollywood studios) get into it is because, by pushing these new big stars, they can have big headlines and have paparazzi follow around, thus selling more magazines and getting higher ratings.