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Charlyne yi and michael cera still dating

t’s true, Michael Cera was ‘adorkable’ long before Zooey Deschanel cut her bangs and bombarded all the media.But what happened to awkwardly endearing wee George Michael Bluth? Here are the top 20 ways Michael Cera has [probably] been passing the time!Don’t you yearn for the glorious heyday of Michael Cera?

star said she and Cera, 28, fell for each other during a cross-country road trip and dated for about “a year and a half.” The 32-year-old actress was asked by Ru Paul if their initial attraction came from being “enclosed in a small place,” to which she quickly interrupted, asking “Oh, like animals in captivity? He’s one of the funniest people I know.” The two met on the set of “He wasn’t someone I ever saw and thought, ‘Oh, give me some of that Michael Cera,'” she said. We just connected and after, it just happened.” While it seems the actress has stayed away from the spotlight, she did reveal that she’s not picky about who she dates, admitting that she falls in love with both men and women in an interview with magazine.

“He’s a very special — I mean, we love each other,” she confessed. He’s just a weird little freak and we speak the same language.

“I know I have an androgynous thing going on, and there’s something masculine about my energy.

Part documentary, part mockumentary, "Paper Heart" is a quirky movie that's got an even quirkier leading lady: Charlyne Yi, an offbeat, disheveled-looking, and adorable—or annoying, depending on the eye of the beholder—comedian you might recognize from small roles in "Knocked Up" and "30 Rock." The premise of "Paper Heart" is that Yi does not believe in love, or at least she doesn't believe that she can fall in love.

Or as Seth Rogen tells Yi in an interview for the film: "Your love glass is half full." Yi's mission: To interview an assortment of subjects—friends, couples, scientists, bikers, Las Vegas wedding chapel ministers, children—to probe deeper into what love means to others.

Meanwhile, Yi starts up a romantic relationship, to her and the audience's surprise, with comedic actor Michael Cera ("Arrested Development," "Juno").

Problem is that the film's director, Nick Jasenovec (played onscreen by actor Jake Johnson), insists that the entire relationship be documented on film, lest he miss a key moment, such as one of them professing their love for the other.

Not surprisingly, the camera crew captures several awkward moments (i.e.

early dating, first kiss) and eventually puts a strain on the budding relationship.

While the interviews with random folks are entertaining, these segments depicting couples sharing their stories of how they fell in love remind me too much of the staged interviews in "When Harry Met Sally." It also feels haphazard as to how or why these real-life people were chosen, as the film depicts Yi and her crew bouncing back and forth between their home base in Los Angeles and the next destination, be it Las Vegas; Flagstaff, Ariz.; Albuquerque, N.

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