Weather Specialist and BBC TV/Radio presenter, Sara Thornton, caught attention on Twitter for an ignorant reply to a tweet from J.K. Rowling over a creature considered to be a South Korean delicacy.
The famed author commented on a post about Urechis caupo, better known as the fat innkeeper worm or the “penis fish,” on her Twitter on Wednesday.
Warner Bros.’ “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald” held its Beijing premiere on Oct. 28 with a nod to Chinese mythology and art.
At a press conference, cast members Eddie Redmayne, Katherine Waterston, Ezra Miller and Jude Law posed with a seven-part folding screen that featured beasts from the movie.
Claudia Kim has weighed in on the controversy surrounding her role in “Fantastic Beasts 2: The Crimes of Grindelwald.”
The 33-year-old South Korean actress surprised Potterheads last month when she appeared in a trailer for the upcoming film as Nagini, the “Maledictus” who becomes Lord Voldemort’s most protected Horcrux.
The final trailer for “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald” caused fans of the series to call out the offensive casting of South Korean actress Claudia Kim as Nagini, Voldemort’s giant snake, and his most protected Horcrux.
J.K. Rowling is well known throughout the literary world, but she recently posed an interesting thought for scientists who are pondering the evolutionary mystery of the female orgasm.
The New York Times recently published an article discussing the possible evolutionary roots of the female orgasm. On Monday, two researchers concluded in The Journal of Experimental Zoology that the female orgasm “originated in mammals more than 150 million years ago as a way to release eggs to be fertilized after sex.”