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Saturday, December 8, 2007

Keira Knightley`s Good Sex scene in Atonement

British actress Keira Knightley has given the sex scene in her latest flick Atonement a first grade rating.

The 22-year-old star steamed up the scene with co-star James McAvoy in the film.

"It was the sex scene, which I have to say I think is a really good sex scene," New York Daily News quoted her, as saying.

"But it was such a specific thing and it had to be so erotic that we did just say to Joe, 'Come on, talk us through it,'" she said.

Earlier, Knightley's partner in the film McAvoy had said that he hated the sex scenes between himself and Keira Knightley in the film- because he found them "sweaty and uncomfortable."

The 28-year-old actor, best known for his role in British television show Shameless, admitted that he dreaded shooting for the sex scenes with Knightley.

"Sex scenes are always a nightmare. It's never easy and it's always a little bit sweaty and uncomfortable."

"When they call action, if you feel the lady's breast, it's your decision to feel the lady's breast. It's like, this is wrong. You have no parameters," he added.

Keira, according to the actor, was also just as embarrassed, but the pair apologized to each other afterwards.

"We carried on and about 10 seconds later we just said very sheepishly, 'Sorry about that,'" he said.

Atonement was released in the United Kingdom and Ireland on September 7, 2007 and in North America on 7 December 2007.

Indian American student sues New York police

New York(IANS) A civil liberties group has sued the New York Police Department (NYPD) on behalf of an Indian student who was detained in July while photographing a subway station here.

The New York Civil Liberties Union (NYCLU) filed the suit Thursday in the district court of Manhattan, alleging that police officers unlawfully handcuffed Arun Wiita, 26, a Columbia University graduate student.

Wiita was spotted using a digital camera near 207th Street and Tenth Avenue in Manhattan.

A resident of New Jersey, Wiita is seeking compensatory damages and reimbursement of legal fees.

"I was surprised and upset that I could be handcuffed on the street for taking a photograph," Wiita said. "What was really disheartening was that I knew this has probably happened before and that it could happen again to anyone."

"Wiita's arrest came within hours of his having embarked on a carefully planned 10-day project to photograph all 468 subway stations in New York," the lawsuit read.

"Though he was subsequently released without formal charges, Wiita was humiliated and confused by the arrest, and he believes that he was targeted in part because of his South Asian or Middle Eastern appearance," the lawsuit added. Wiita's mother is from India. He was born in the US.

Earlier this year, the police settled a suit brought by NYCLU on behalf of an award-winning documentary maker Rakesh Sharma, who was detained for filming with a handheld camera on a Manhattan street.

As a result, the mayor's office of Film, Theatre and Broadcasting twice revamped its rules regarding the use of cameras on streets, parks or public property, tailoring them to apply only to potentially disruptive movie and television productions.

Police sources said officers question people photographing the city's rail infrastructure on "rare occasions", citing instances in which law enforcement officials have identified Iranian intelligence agents and suspected Pakistani terrorists taking photographs of the Brooklyn and Williamsburg bridges.

Aishwarya at Longiness Event Album

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