His brilliant young wife looks a bit like Kate Middleton, believes in him wholeheartedly, and is carrying their second child.In 2014, magazine named him one of “The World’s 50 Greatest Leaders” alongside Pope Francis, the Dalai Lama, and Angelina Jolie. Now he’s running for governor, and Missouri has to decide whether he’s A. too good to be true and hiding some dark flaw no one can find, or C. And if the answer is C, does aspiring to be the perfect politician tarnish his perfection?“I feel like I’m kind of spoiled, because everything about the film was so incredibly special and I know that’s not something that happens all the time,” he tells PEOPLE.“It talks about a subject matter that is so prevalent today,” he says.The couple are pictured here in 1996 with sons Brandon (now 24) and Luca (now 22), they have another son Jesse, 21According to the Chicago Tribune, situated on the shores of Lake Michigan, the David Adler mansion is on the historic register but was fully updated inside by the singer and his ex, who bought the home for only .7 million in 1997.Born of sane and loving parents, Eric Greitens drinks nothing stronger than hot chocolate, excels at (to date) everything he attempts, sacrifices free time to perform humanitarian service, and has, his best friend reports, “excellent portion control.” He proved his brainpower as a Rhodes scholar at Oxford University; his courage by becoming a Navy SEAL; his leadership ability by founding a heartwarming nonprofit.“If we can fathom stripping away sexual orientation, skin color, sex, we’re all the exact same: We just want connection.His tracks served as the theme songs for countless first dances and proms during the Eighties and Nineties, but now it seems like Richard Marx has created the ultimate love song - one that ensues he gets the girl.
Spartan even in his teens, he shunned alcohol and bounded out of bed early in the morning.
Trevante Rhodes, 26, plays Chiron as an adult, still contemplating his sexuality and his role in the world.
Rhodes, a college track star who was discovered by a casting director while jogging on the campus of the University of Texas, says his experience on the film was an amazing time.
Inside, golden balloons cluster on the high ceilings, and guests sip coffee or mimosas and chuckle over a tray of elephant cookies frosted with the initials E. Their namesake arrives, as he usually does, just a sliver past the appointed hour—close enough to seem prompt, late enough for anticipation to rise and be gratified.
He comes in smiling, his jeans and boots Springsteen-patriotic, his open-collared white shirt relaxed, his trademark navy blazer stretched across reassuringly broad shoulders.