By Kate Thomas for MailOnline. And the show's stars Amy Poehler, Aubrey Plaza and Rashida Jones were reuniting for the holiday on February 13, four years after the series came to an end. Amy's character Leslie Knope famously coined the term, creating a day for women to celebrate their female friendships before the main event. Aubrey - who played the ever sarcastic April Ludgate - shared the picture of the trio on her Instagram account on Wednesday, accompanied by a sweet caption. She enthused: 'Happy Galentine's Day to all of you, regardless of what your current romantic status is I hope that doesn't sound sarcastic cuz it's not '.
Amy Poehler And Will Ferrell Answer The Top Google Questions About Themselves With Hilarious Lies
Rashida Jones Speaks on Relationship with Amy Poehler on Sway in the Morning - video dailymotion
After studying improv at Chicago 's Second City and ImprovOlympic in the early s, she co-founded the improvisational-comedy troupe Upright Citizens Brigade. The group moved to New York City in where their act became a half-hour sketch comedy series on Comedy Central in Along with other members of the comedy group, Poehler is a founder of the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre. In December , Poehler received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for her contributions in television. She grew up in nearby Burlington, Massachusetts , which Poehler describes as a blue-collar town. Poehler's time studying improv in college inspired her to pursue comedy professionally. Poehler was promoted from featured player to full cast member in her first season on the show, making her the second cast member, [a] and first woman, to earn this distinction.
Amy Poehler and Will Ferrell answered the most-Googled questions about themselves
Amy Poehler and Will Ferrell have a lot in common. Poehler and Ferrell also starred in this video from WIRED, which reveals the answers to the most Googled questions that the internet at large has about them. She also claims that while her and Louis C. While she appreciates them, she really loves a good steak.
T he actor, writer and producer Rashida Jones suggested we meet at a private members' club near her home in West Hollywood, which seemed like a fine idea at the time. After a few long minutes in which I shift self-consciously around in my floral cotton dress, Jones comes clattering towards me, barefaced and dressed, in her words, "like a mime": in flats, wide-legged cropped black trousers and a Breton top. She looks — and I mean this in the non-infantilising sense — adorable. I tell her I was worried the club had a dress code. I don't like to dress to tell people that they want to have sex with me.