All the Times Leonardo DiCaprio Has Tried Hiding in Plain Sight: Pics

first_img“I really didn’t understand what fame was and I didn’t understand what being in a giant hit was, and I didn’t understand what a giant hit Titanic was compared to other giant hits,” he said at the time. “There was no rule book. There was nobody to navigate me through the experience of being watched all the time and nobody to tell me how to be normal when everybody is acting and looking at me differently.”The Django Unchained actor added, “Look, if you’re not careful about it, it can develop into a social anxiety. It’s like, what’s going to happen, what photographer is going to jump out where, what kind of thing am I being set up for? You try to talk yourself out of it, but you’re never used to it.”Since 2017, the Aviator star has been dating actress Camila Morrone. An insider told Us Weekly in 2018 that the duo are “very in love and serious” and that the couple have “talked about getting engaged.”- Advertisement – The Revenant actor has utilized very unique methods to hide from the paparazzi while in public through the years. When he attended a Los Angeles Lakers game in 2019, he opted to wear black sunglasses beneath a blue Los Angeles Dodgers hat while indoors. A decade earlier, the acclaimed actor ducked down in a London taxicab while covering most of his face with a black hoodie.DiCaprio has not shied away from sharing the downsides of fame. In an Esquire profile in 2016, the Wolf of Wall Street star opened up about gaining recognition early in his career.- Advertisement – – Advertisement – Scroll through the photos below to see all of the times DiCaprio tried to hide in plain sight — and failed miserably. It can’t be easy being one of the most famous faces on the planet. Leonardo DiCaprio’s A-list status has naturally caused him to want to keep to himself — but he’s not always successful.Someone of DiCaprio’s prestige, a sought-after movie star with seven Academy Award nominations and one win under his belt, is understandably a person of public interest. His romantic relationships, friendships and beyond have garnered an abundance of headlines, but he’s less than interested in having his entire life up for public display.- Advertisement –last_img read more

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Vermont capitalizes in overtime to stave off Orange in high-scoring battle

first_img Published on November 15, 2014 at 12:18 am Facebook Twitter Google+ Goalie Jenn Gilligan called it a blatant penalty.After the game, Syracuse head coach Paul Flanagan went straight to the referee to ask why a trip was not called on Vermont on the deciding play of the overtime period.“It was a breakdown in the offensive zone,” SU defender Kaillie Goodnough said, “we hustled back and it was just a crappy play.“Not much to be said, it happened.”After a long SU possession to open the overtime session, the puck came out of the SU zone and into Vermont’s possession. While fighting the Orange’s Akane Hosoyamada for the puck in her offensive zone, a Vermont player appeared to dive down and trip Hosoyamada.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textNo penalty was called and UV forward Brittany Zuback grabbed the puck. She sent a shot wide but gathered her own rebound and jammed home a wraparound goal 1:42 into overtime to push Vermont (7-4-1, 1-2-0 Hockey East) past the Orange (3-5-5, 2-1-1 College Hockey America), 6-5, on Friday night before a crowd of 198 at Tennity Ice Pavilion.“I lost it behind the net and now it’s in the back of my net,” Gilligan said. “Just a fluke goal.”After matching three-goal periods to open the game, Syracuse played a tightly contested, physical game into overtime against Vermont. SU played its best offensive game of the season but faced an aggressive Vermont team that matched Syracuse’s offensive intensity.“We knew it was going to be a dogfight in the third period, we felt that coming,” Flanagan said.He was right. Less than 40 seconds into the period, SU was on the power play.For the first time since injuring her head in the second period, Goodnough was back on the ice to start SU’s advantage. Thirty-two seconds later, she proved valuable.Goodnough received a pass at the right point and sent the puck through the center of the ice to a cutting Jesscia Sibley who gave SU a 4-3 lead.“It was a nice shot from the point and I got a tip on it, straight in,” Sibley said.Flanagan said Goodnough’s return was “an infusion of energy” for the team. The defender said it felt good to be able to come back and make a difference so quickly.With less than 14 minutes remaining, Vermont’s Bridget Baker beat SU center Stephanie Grossi on a faceoff in the UV zone and sent the puck straight up to a streaking Zuback. The play caught Goodnough off guard and Gilligan was left to face Zuback one-on-one.With a toe drag and a wrist shot, Zuback tied the game.“I hadn’t seen that play before and it happened so fast that I didn’t really have time to react and they beat me,” Goodnough said. “That was crappy.”Though Goodnough was unfamiliar with the play, Flanagan called it “older than the hills” and said his defenders need to be more aware.Vermont struck again just three minutes later when Vermont’s Amanda Pelkey fired a shot from the right circle into Gilligan, who tried to deflect the puck up and away.The puck went up in the air and center Dayna Colang batted it out of the air and into the net.Vermont gave the Orange a chance to tie it up with eight minutes remaining when forward Klara Myren was called for interference.Grossi sent a pass to defender Nicole Renault who was coming in from the left point. The Vermont defender went to the ice to try for a block, but Renault shot high and beat goalie Madison Litchfield, tying the game at five.The remaining seven minutes and 45 seconds were back and forth, leading to the overtime winner for Vermont.“We played well down the stretch in the third and into overtime,” Flanagan said. “It was kind of a broken play, to lose it like that is very deflating.” Commentslast_img read more

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