Will Arnett is officially ending his marriage to Amy Poehler.
CBS’s The Millers star, 43, filed divorce papers on April 8 in Los Angeles Superior Court requesting joint legal and physical custody of their two young children, Archie and Abel, along with visitation rights.
Making their Grand Ole Opry debut Saturday night, The Swon Brothers chose to honor both family and a country music legend as they stepped to the stage for the Opry’s first “Swoncert.”
Before playing their debut single, “Later On,” the former season 4 The Voice stars kicked off their performance by singing a bit of George Jones‘s “Who’s Gonna Fill Their Shoes.” Midway into the song, however, the moment quickly became about their parents, whom the brothers called to the Opry stage in appreciation, noting their sacrifices to help the Oklahoma singers achieve their musical dreams.
“Playing the Opry for the first time is something one can’t describe,” Colton Swon told PEOPLE Country after the show. “Dreaming all these years of singing on that stage did not even come close to the real-life moment.”
His brother noted that they were in awe of the Opry’s fabled place in country music as they stepped before the nearly full Nashville hall. “So much history and greatness surrounded us,” said Zach Swon. “It’s every country singer’s dream to stand on that stage. What a life-changing experience that I’ll never forget.”
By the time the duo, who were signed by Arista Nashville after coming in third on The Voice, got around to playing their own songs, the audience was cheering and tears were flowing all around.
Later, the brothers posed for photos with Opry legends Little Jimmy Dickens and Jeannie Seely. Once backstage, they welcomed fans, including one teen who had skipped out on her senior prom just to make sure she got to see boys in their Opry debut.
Check out their performance and her sweet meet and greet:
Even at her young age, Trump’s elder child (son Joseph was born last October) enjoys partaking in exercise – yoga is apparently her strong suit.
“She’ll grab a mat, lay it down next to mine, and show me her poses,” Trump, 32, tells SHAPE in their May issue. “You should see her downward dog; it’s so sweet.”
Next up for the little one? Golfing this summer.
“It will probably end up with her just picking up the golf ball and throwing it down the fairway, but that’s cool,” Trump says. “In fact, that’s perfect!”
But with a busy work schedule and family life, it isn’t always easy to sneak in workouts.
“When I was in my 20s, I felt guilty if I didn’t exercise,” she says. “Now I feel guilty if I do. Even if it’s just an hour, that’s time I could be spending with my family. So rather than beat myself up, I find things that I like to do with them instead.”
Adds the entrepreneur: “I think about my priorities and ensure they’re in check with how I want to live my life. I enjoy my home and my work. Hopefully, over time, my kids will admire me and be okay with the choices I’ve made.”
AC/DC‘s Malcolm Young is ill and will take a break from performing, the band announced Wednesday.
“After 40 years of life dedicated to AC/DC, guitarist and founding member Malcolm Young is taking a break from the band due to ill health,” AC/DC wrote on its website. “Malcolm would like to thank the group’s diehard legions of fans worldwide for their never-ending love and support.”
Young, 61, started AC/DC in 1973 and has played with the rock group ever since – besides a brief break in 1988, when he missed the Blow Up Your Video World Tour to recover from alcoholism.
The band’s statement did not disclose Young’s illness, though musician Mark Gable told Australia’s ABC Radio, “It’s not just that he is unwell, it’s that it is quite serious.”
Despite Young’s absence, AC/DC assured fans it isn’t going anywhere, writing, “The band will continue to make music.”