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Katherine Heigl Says “No” To Emmy And “Keeps It Real”

June 15, 2008

she so ghetto katherine heigl

Now I know I had been on Katherine Heigl’s back about her smoking, but this little comment she has made about the quality of Grey’s Anatomy’s scripts is just rich.  I mean, this is a riot and I love it!

LOS ANGELES — Writers and producers for the ABC hit “Grey’s Anatomy” are fuming after one of the show’s stars, Katherine Heigl, said this week that she had opted out of the Emmy race this year because she was not given good enough material to work with last season.

I am LMAO beacuse it’s about time that someone stood up and said, “Your writting sucks and you should write better stuff.”  Maybe the producers and writers should listen instead of digging in their heels and getting pissy with Katherine.

Who cares if the “Grey’s Anatomy” writers are mad?   Maybe writers and producers need to open up dialog and listen to their employees.  Certainly these people are not arrogant enough to think that there is no room for improvement.  There is always room for improvement.

What a noble thing to do.  Katherine is not going to allow herself to be nominated for an Emmy award basically because she felt she didn’t have better meat in the scripts for her character on the show.

It seems she felt this way about the movie “Knocked Up”, in which she starred.  I am glad she stood up and said something about “Knocked Up”.  To me the premise of the movie is in poor taste.

This was not the first time that Ms. Heigl has lashed out at the producers of “Grey’s Anatomy” or alienated colleagues on a creative project. In a cover story in the January issue of Vanity Fair, Ms. Heigl said that she found the film “Knocked Up,” which made her into a bona fide box-office star, to be “a little sexist,” adding that “it was hard for me to love the movie.”

In the same article, Ms. Heigl questioned some of the drama that the creators of “Grey’s Anatomy” had written for her character, Dr. Isobel Stevens, known as Izzie, who had an affair with a married friend. “It was a ratings ploy,” she said, adding that she wanted to see more “cooperation between the business end and the creative end.”

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