Our tech goddess reveals that she's got some very special ink in an undefined location in this week's exclusive clip from Wednesday's episode. It turns out that "Baby girl"
Read More >
Read More >
Baby Girl Nation -- named after his Og Baby Girl Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness) on Criminal Minds -- came out in droves when TV Guide asked for any and
Read More >
In a teaser released on Tuesday, Morgan reunites with his baby girl Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness), who looks just as thrilled as we are to see him. However, the good vibes will be
Read More >
TVLine has learned that Shemar Moore is set to return to CBS’ Criminal Minds, one week ahead of his debut as the star of CBS’ new S.W.A.T. series and in the name of helping Penelope Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness) get through a tough time.
RelatedCriminal Minds: Jamie Kennedy Set to Reprise Killer Cannibal Role From 2007
In the Wednesday, Oct. 25 episode of Criminal Minds, titled “Lucky Strikes,” Jamie Kennedy reprises his role as Floyd Feylinn Ferell, the cannibalistic serial killer he first played in Season 3’s “Lucky.
Moore will guest-star in the fifth episode, scheduled to air Oct. 25, when Morgan (Moore) returns to help his baby girl Garcia (Kirsten Vangsness) deal with a case that has affected her emotionally.
No further details were
Read More >
It’s been television’s age-old dirty little secret: Men — white men, in particular — usually make more than their female counterparts. Though this archaic industry standard is still the status quo, it’s clear that Hollywood has overestimated the longevity of its “hush-hush” status. Now, actresses, alongside other performers of color, are beginning to talk — and they won’t stop until studios and networks listen.
After sharing her experience on Twitter for Black Women’s Equal Pay Day, television veteran Yvette Nicole Brown (“The Odd Couple,” “Community”) recently spoke with Variety about the issue. During a seemingly lighthearted conversation with fellow colleagues, Brown discovered that, as a series regular, she “was making just a smidge over what a white man was making as a Guest star.” It became clear that she was making far less than her regular counterparts “because no one was shocked by what the guest star earned.”
Brown explains that this mentality first begins at the pilot level partially due to experience. “Your [pay] quote increases when you book pilots,” she explains. However, auditioning for pilots, let alone booking them, is easier said than done. According to Variety, of the 46 lead roles available in this year’s pilot season, only 33 percent are female and only 20 percent were given to people of color.
Counterarguments regarding experience and “worth” are therefore flawed from the get-go. This becomes even more evident at the top of the financial pyramid, as even women who have “made it” on a successful, regular series continue to come in behind their male co-stars.
As we’ve previously reported, some of television’s biggest female stars have had to oust their network and fight for equal pay. “Shameless” actress Emmy Rossum” fought for a raise last December, and “Criminal Minds’” Kirsten Vangsness and A.J. Cook have just recently begun to earn a salary “on par” with co-star Matthew Gray Gubler. “The Big Bang Theory’s” Mayim Bialik and Melissa Rauch have also recently held out for a pay raise.
According to the newest salary numbers from Variety, it’s clear that speaking out has worked to some effect. Emmy Rossum’s pay now matches that of co-star William C. Macy, and Mialik and Rauch have indeed received a salary closer to that of “The Big Bang Theory’s” original five.
But let’s be clear: The pay gap is a complicated issue that accounts for much, much more than gender. Pay is also “depressed by lack of demand” for roles featuring women of color. While the majority of white women who fight for equality may succeed, the on-screen pay gap is also “fused to the shortcomings in diversity and inclusion that networks and studios have made progress in addressing but failed to correct.” Despite its proven success, inclusivity still remains on Hollywood’s back-burner.
This is why Variety’s release of the latest numbers is so important. As Brown emphasizes, “I speak up because others who are coming up cannot speak up.”
Yvette Nicole Brown Reveals Experience with TV’s Gender Pay Gap was originally published in Women and Hollywood on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.
A passionate group of filmmakers got together with a strange idea… what if they were to send this group of archetypes into a cardboard fort that a frustrated artist has built, a group that includes his offbeat lover? And what if once inside that maze, the magic begins, as rooms become expansive and tests the will of the search party, transporting them into fantasies of their favorite adventure films from the last 40 years. Oh yeah, and there has to be a film-within-a-film that a hapless documentary crew is trying to make. Does this sound like
While that all sounds like some crazy on-the-nose metaphor performed through imaginative dream, you’re only going to find yourself half right.
The post Dave Made A Maze – Next Week! first appeared on Hnn | Horrornews.net 2017 - Official Horror News Site
IMDb.com, Inc. takes no responsibility for the content or accuracy of the above news articles, Tweets, or blog posts. This content is published for the entertainment of our users only. The news articles, Tweets, and blog posts do not represent IMDb's opinions nor can we guarantee that the reporting therein is completely factual. Please visit the source responsible for the item in question to report any concerns you may have regarding content or accuracy.