They were introduced through their mutual friend Cara Delevingne.He suffered a controversy he sneaks out of Suki Waterhouse’s London home after the pairing party together for the second night in a row."Sometimes people have a little bit of trouble separating reality from a television show," Kress told MTV News when we sat down with the actor in our offices late last week.And in fact, after Kress and Moore announced their wedding, both of their instagrams were flooded with comments more about Kress' fictional relationships, than his real one.Wolff is not just known for his successful career but also for his relationship and break ups.He has been drifting from one person to another in search for the love of his life.In fact, fans went into overdrive after learning Kress married girlfriend London Elise Moore on Nov.15 in Los Angeles, and were visibly upset he didn't end up with either Miranda Cosgrove or Jennette Mc Curdy, his two co-stars on the show.
And there is a fine line between being jokingly upset about TV show characters' relationships, and actually projecting anger onto someone deemed "responsible." On the show, Freddie pined after Carly since the pilot, and their entire "more than BFFs" relationship culminated with Carly spontaneously kissing Freddie during one of the last scenes of the finale.
Nathan Kress was only 14 years old when he started filming the hit Nickelodeon show "i Carly." Soon, he became a household name, with his character Freddie Benson stuck in the midst of an internet ship war amongst fans.
And even though the show ended a little over three years ago, fans still haven't slowed down with "Creddie" (Carly & Freddie) and "Seddie" (Sam & Freddie) shipping.
From the moment the trailer for “The Fault In Our Stars” was posted on January 29, it took less than two months for the clip to become the most “liked” movie trailer on You Tube.
(FYI: With four days until the film’s nationwide release on June 6, the clip currently clocks in at over 19.7 million “likes” and 302K thumbs up.) In other words, the book has moved beyond being a YA must-read and evolved into a cross-generational, pop-culture sensation—and one that doesn’t involve vampires or werewolves, either.