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Bullard knows Sorkin well, having previously worked on two of his homes as well as his office at Warner Bros.
“Aaron loves that 1940s writer’s atelier vibe, so I designed the space as a cross between a classic Hollywood creative office and the executive suite of a studio powerhouse,” the decorator explains.
The two happily posed for photographers at Wednesday’s (June 20) premiere of his new HBO project “The Newsroom.” The pair posed for photographers and Sorkin even planted a lingering kiss on Davis’ lips as they walked the red carpet.
The couple was first linked in May and sources say they’ve been dating for about six weeks.
The exchange is followed by a passionate kiss, which is itself the culmination of, in rough order: the widower president dating Sydney after a chance run-in at the White House; their romance damaging his public approval ratings and thus his political capital and thus his ability to get Congress behind him on the crime bill he needs to get reelected; and, finally—I’m not sure whether a decades-old movie deserves an official spoiler alert, but just in case, SPOILER ALERT—the president betraying Sydney to achieve his political objectives, losing her in the process.
It’s the stuff of classic rom-com: Boy meets girl, boy loses girl, boy sends 455 to the floor.
Aaron Sorkin famously exited “The West Wing” after season four, and he revealed in a panel at the ATX Festival in Austin, Texas on Saturday that he still hasn’t watched the three seasons that followed.
He tried watching the first episode of the fifth season, but only made it about 20 seconds in before he had to stop.
The movie, for its many flaws, is a rom-com for the ages, its enduring appeal the result of both Sorkinian eloquence and the romance at the heart of the film.I didn’t want them to come back that July with a completely blank piece of paper. But when it comes to his personal aesthetic sensibilities, Sorkin is far less self-assured: “It’s not that I have bad taste,” he says.The intervening decades brought, among so much else, 9/11, and wars both literal and figurative, and the Great Recession, and the housing crisis, and the White House’s transition from a Democratic administration to a Republican to a Democratic again.They saw the infamy of the “hanging chad” and the rise of the Tea Party and the normalization of the Internet and, in general, widespread public pessimism about the ability of government, at pretty much every level, to make meaningful change in the lives of those most ordinary and mythologized of creatures: “everyday Americans.”The American President foresaw the prismatic political anxieties that would follow it. And this is the other way the movie functions as a rom-com: It assumes that the relationship between the president and the people is itself, in its way, a romantic one.
“Either way you’re going to be miserable.” But Sorkin dismissed his advice as David’s “professional” misery.