Of these, he married three times and has three children in total.To some of us, the number of women he had dated does not surprise given the fact that the actor is very handsome and successful."So even if I was tempted to go that route what would stop me is that other people saying 'what did she have done to her face? "There was a time, Shue admits, when she might not have been quite so relaxed. "You can't help it when you turn 40 because it's the first time you really notice your face has changed.You look at yourself in one lighting situation and think you look pretty good, and then all of a sudden you're in another lighting situation and think 'oh God I look terrible'.She transferred to Harvard University in 1985, from which she withdrew to pursue her acting career one semester short of earning her degree.From early fame in Leaving Las Vegas, Elisabeth Shue has had a varied career.
It really served the richness and layers within the characters and the scenes, whether emotional or action-based. "You're the best friend I ever had" for its pure honesty.What are some favorite memories you have of filming? Yes, Sodapop and Johnny have preserved pretty well, so far.Creating the student/teacher - father/son dynamic of Miyagi/Daniel; the Miyagi drunk scene into classical music training montage (probably my favorite transition and sequence); finding and exposing the natural core emotion in the Daniel La Russo character; pretend-dating Elizabeth Shue didn't suck... We are entering the "Stay Golden Years" but looking damn good. Rob's a great guy and am thrilled with all of his success. Though I'm two years older, and he should never forget it! but would kill to be Springsteen for one concert night or Joe Montana for one game. A bunch more that are in various stages both in front of and behind the camera. Ralph Macchio opens up to us about his best memories of 'Karate Kid,' his props to actor Pat Morita, and why he may have better genes than Rob Lowe. Does this upcoming 30th anniversary mean anything to you?The feel-good martial arts flick that turned a Jersey boy and a humble Japanese immigrant into one of the greatest underdog duos celebrates its 30th anniversary on June 22nd. But as I get "younger" or shall we say "attempt to age gracefully"—when I meet those who were/are inspired by the story or connected personally with the characters; or learn that this film helped shape their childhood; or see parents share with their kids who can all recite so many moments that effected them on a human level—it's silly not to embrace that and be proud. though I certainly wouldn't trade it for anything. It reminds me of the impact the film has had for three decades and that it continues to resonate across generations... When you think of the original flick, what are some thoughts/emotions that immediately come to mind? The rush of emotion that struck me when first seeing it in a full theater. What aspects of it have stuck with you throughout your film career?