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Roman Abramovich & Hollywood's A-Listers Continue to Party on St. Bart's

Roman Abramovich & Hollywood's A-Listers Continue to Party on St. Bart's


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Two weeks ago the New York Post’s Page Six declared that St. Bart’s was “losing its exclusivity” after Russian oligarch Roman Abramovich decided not to host his annual megabucks New Year’s bash on the posh island. Many of the ritzy resort’s other wealthy regulars were also headed elsewhere, the paper and other media outlets said, pointing to a further decline in the island’s fortunes.

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However, Abramovich has indeed turned up on the island, where he owns a lavish estate, along with partner Dasha Zhukova, as reported in the London Daily Mail. The pair were seen frolicking aboard a yacht looking anything but bored with their surroundings. And plenty of other celebs have made the St. Bart’s scene this season including Ryan Seacrest, who was spotted entertaining a bevy of bikini-clad babes.

Sylvester Stallone, Paul McCartney, Robert Downey, Jr., Tesla’s Elon Musk, Tamara Mellon, Director Brett Ratner and Russell and Kimora Simmons were all seen there over the holidays as well. Not a bad crowd, and that’s just for starters. Beauties like Stephanie Seymour, Victoria Silvstedt, socialite Olivia Palermo and British royal Princess Beatrice have hit the beach in the past couple weeks to the delight of paparazzi.

Victoria's Secret stunner Candice Swanepoel made jaws drop when she did a photo shoot there by the sea as well. And entertainment tycoons George Lucas and Simon Cowell were also seen soaking up the abundant St. Bart’s sunshine. We can’t say for sure, but St. Bart’s doesn’t sound too dead to us.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


New book reveals Scientology targeted celebs

SCIENTOLOGISTS tried to woo British stars to raise the church’s profile on this side of the Atlantic, claims aformer top recruiter.

Celebs including Madonna’s ex-husband Guy Ritchie, veteran rocker Peter Gabriel and Belfast-born superstar Van Morrison were on their target list.

And the church still has a file on ex-Beatle George Harrison, who died aged 58 in 2001, says John Duignan in a controversial new book.

He claims Scientology leaders want UK celebrities to do what Hollywood A-listers Tom Cruise, John Travolta and Kirstie Alley have done in America.

Scottish-born Duignan, 45, spent 22 years in the controversial church before taking charge of Scientology Missions International in the UK.

His new book The Complex has already caused uproar over claims that Cruise “put pressure” on online retail giants Amazon to stop selling it.

Duignan said he was given the task of “trying to pull the UK missions out of the mire”.

He said: “Scientology is always on the look-out for actual and potential celebrities. We established contact with Guy Ritchie, who had just released Lock, Stock And Two Smoking Barrels.

“One of our people managed to get a meeting with him to talk about movie ­production.

“Ritchie didn’t know he’d be talking to Scientologists.

“There was excitement at the time but nothing seemed to come of their efforts.

“The singer Peter Gabriel was very much on the radar and Van Morrison was also the subject of a report.”

When Duignan took over at Scientology’s UK HQ in East Grinstead, West Sussex, he found papers which said Harrison had bought Scientology literature but had given up interest.

Scientologists believe humans are inhabited by Thetans – alien spiritual beings – which are constantly reincarnating. They believe they can enrich their souls through past life “recall therapy”.

Duignan began to question his faith after meeting Cruise in 2004. He said: “Tom was at the International Association Of Scientologists gala ball as the Most Dedicated Follower.


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