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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001

1-20 of 28 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »


Ryan Murphy on 'Ahs: Freak Show': 'This season, once you die, you're dead'

15 September 2014 11:30 AM, PDT | EW - Inside TV | See recent EW.com - Inside TV news »

By now, avid TV watchers know that each season of American Horror Story is an entirely new plot but with much of the same group of actors. Each installment also most importantly stems from the brilliant and imaginative minds of co-creators Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuk. For EW’s Fall TV Preview, on stands now, Murphy offered up some details from the New Orleans set of Ahs’s latest installment, Freak Show—about the titular group of entertainers in 1952 in Jupiter, Florida—which premieres Oct. 8 at 10pm on FX.

EW: Where did this come from? I know it’s something »

- Tim Stack

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Mindy Newell: I Owe It All To Television

15 September 2014 5:00 AM, PDT | Comicmix.com | See recent Comicmix news »

“When television is good, nothing – not the theater, not the magazines or newspapers – nothing is better. But when television is bad, nothing is worse. I invite each of you to sit down in front of your own television set when your station goes on the air and stay there, for a day, without a book, without a magazine, without a newspaper, without a profit and loss sheet or a rating book to distract you. Keep your eyes glued to that set until the station signs off. I can assure you that what you will observe is a vast wasteland. You will see a procession of game shows, formula comedies about totally unbelievable families, blood and thunder, mayhem, violence, sadism, murder, western bad men, western good men, private eyes, gangsters, more violence, and cartoons. And endlessly commercials – many screaming, cajoling, and offending. And most of all, boredom. True, you’ll see »

- Mindy Newell

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Interview: Chicagoan Bill Daily, One of TV’s Favorite Sidekicks

12 August 2014 6:38 PM, PDT | HollywoodChicago.com | See recent HollywoodChicago.com news »

Chicago – Mention Bill Daily’s name and you might experience puzzlement. But mention Roger Healey of “I Dream of Jeannie” or Howard Borden of “The Bob Newhart Show” and there will be instant recognition for one of TV’s favorite supporting characters. Bill Daily also grew up and started his career in Chicago.

His family moved here in the late 1930’s, and Daily attended Lane Tech High School in the city. He worked his way up the show business ladder by doing stand-up and music for clubs in the area, attended the Goodman Theatre School and worked as a floor manager for a local TV station, Wmaq. It was through those connections that he met his future co-star Bob Newhart, who was beginning his stand-up career as well.

Bill Daily at the “Hollywood Show Chicago” in 2013

Photo credit: Joe Arce of Starstruck Foto for HollywoodChicago.com

He eventually made his way to Hollywood, »

- adam@hollywoodchicago.com (Adam Fendelman)

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Golden Globe Winner Barrymore's Half-Sister Found Dead Near San Diego

31 July 2014 11:17 AM, PDT | Alt Film Guide | See recent Alt Film Guide news »

Drew Barrymore half-sister Jessica Barrymore found dead near San Diego (photo: Jessica Barrymore) Drew Barrymore’s half-sister Jessica Barrymore was found dead in her car early Tuesday, July 29, 2014, in National City, located between San Diego and Chula Vista in Southern California. Jessica Barrymore (née Brahma [Jessica] Blyth Barrymore) would have turned 48 on Thursday, July 31. According to a witness, Jessica Barrymore, who worked at a Petco store, was found reclined in the driver’s seat, with a drink between her legs. White pills were seen scattered on the passenger seat. Despite online rags reporting either that Drew Barrymore’s half-sister committed suicide or died from a drug overdose, the official cause of death hasn’t been announced. As per the Los Angeles Times, an autopsy will be performed in the next few days. In a statement published in the gossip magazine People, Drew Barrymore, 39, said she had "only met her [sister Jessica] briefly." Their father was John Drew Barrymore, »

- Andre Soares

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“Haht” of Gold: Top 10 Oscar-Winning Actors from Massachusetts

11 July 2014 1:03 AM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

It is not too shabby in what the Northeast (New England) part of the United States has produced in terms of past and present actors/actresses making their show business dreams come true. Film careers can be a lot like ice cubes–they start out solid and cool but if you sit around in stagnation your efforts and hard work can melt away before one’s very eyes. Certainly no one can accuse this talented crop of thespians of being one-hit wonders on the big screen. After all, one does not become a recipient of an Academy Award by just sheer luck and charitable fortune.

As a native Bostonian and life long New Englander, I felt compelled to spotlight those Massachusetts-born and bred actors from the same region that had ultimate success on the big screen in winning the Oscar for their acting achievement and contribution to the motion picture industry. »

- Frank Ochieng

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9 movies that prove why nostalgia isn't always a good thing

18 June 2014 7:33 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - TV news news »

Remember that thing you loved from your childhood? It's coming back. We're not talking specifics here, we're talking everything.

New movies or TV shows revolving around everything from Scooby Doo to Ninja Turtles, Danger Mouse and Bananaman are on the horizon - you could accuse producers of running out of new ideas, but how long before they run out of old ideas?

Nostalgia can give you a warm and fuzzy feeling, but sometimes it isn't always a good thing. Digital Spy suggests 9 instances when looking back to the past resulted in a questionable present:

The Saint (1997)

A movie adaptation of popular TV series The Saint had been mooted for some time. It finally limped into cinemas in 1997 with Val Kilmer as Simon Templar - he was no Roger Moore, but let's face it, who is?

The film, which is a relatively low-key (if somewhat eccentric) spy caper, suffered because it »

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9 movies that prove why nostalgia isn't always a good thing

18 June 2014 7:33 AM, PDT | Digital Spy | See recent Digital Spy - Movie News news »

Remember that thing you loved from your childhood? It's coming back. We're not talking specifics here, we're talking everything.

New movies or TV shows revolving around everything from Scooby Doo to Ninja Turtles, Danger Mouse and Bananaman are on the horizon - you could accuse producers of running out of new ideas, but how long before they run out of old ideas?

Nostalgia can give you a warm and fuzzy feeling, but sometimes it isn't always a good thing. Digital Spy suggests 9 instances when looking back to the past resulted in a questionable present:

The Saint (1997)

A movie adaptation of popular TV series The Saint had been mooted for some time. It finally limped into cinemas in 1997 with Val Kilmer as Simon Templar - he was no Roger Moore, but let's face it, who is?

The film, which is a relatively low-key (if somewhat eccentric) spy caper, suffered because it »

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Actress Martha Hyer, Oscar Nominated for ‘Some Came Running,’ Dies at 89

11 June 2014 2:26 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Actress Martha Hyer, who drew an Oscar nomination for her role in 1959 for her role in Vincente Minnelli’s film “Some Came Running,” died May 31 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. She was 89.

In “Some Came Running,” based on a novel by James Jones, author of “Here to Eternity,” the very beautiful Hyer was in the enviable position of playing a character, schoolteacher Gwen French, adored by Frank Sinatra’s character, writer Dave Hirsh, though she did not return the feelings.

The actress (pictured above with actor Peter van Eyck) also had roles in films including “So Big,” “Sabrina,” Jerry Lewis comedy “The Delicate Delinquent,” Francis the Talking Mule entry “Francis in the Navy,” “Houseboat,” sudsy pic “The Carpetbaggers” and Western “The Sons of Katie Elder,” after debuting on the bigscreen with an uncredited role in 1946 film noir “The Locket.” Like many if not most actors, Hyer transitioned into TV roles in the 1950s, »

- Carmel Dagan

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Actress Martha Hyer, Oscar Nominated for ‘Some Came Running,’ Dies at 89

11 June 2014 2:26 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Actress Martha Hyer, who drew an Oscar nomination for her role in 1959 for her role in Vincente Minnelli’s film “Some Came Running,” died May 31 in Santa Fe, New Mexico. She was 89.

In “Some Came Running,” based on a novel by James Jones, author of “Here to Eternity,” the very beautiful Hyer was in the enviable position of playing a character, schoolteacher Gwen French, adored by Frank Sinatra’s character, writer Dave Hirsh, though she did not return the feelings.

The actress (pictured above with actor Peter van Eyck) also had roles in films including “So Big,” “Sabrina,” Jerry Lewis comedy “The Delicate Delinquent,” Francis the Talking Mule entry “Francis in the Navy,” “Houseboat,” sudsy pic “The Carpetbaggers” and Western “The Sons of Katie Elder,” after debuting on the bigscreen with an uncredited role in 1946 film noir “The Locket.” Like many if not most actors, Hyer transitioned into TV roles in the 1950s, »

- Carmel Dagan

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Blu-ray, DVD Release: Operation Petticoat

10 June 2014 7:52 PM, PDT | Disc Dish | See recent Disc Dish news »

Blu-ray & DVD Release Date: July 1, 2014

Price: DVD $19.95, Blu-ray $29.95

Studio: Olive Films

Cary Grant and Joan O'Brien hit the deck in Operation Petticoat.

The 1959 comedy Operation Petticoat starring Cary Grant (To Catch a Thief) and Tony Curtis (Sweet Smell of Success) makes it’s  Blu-ray debut courtesy of Olive Films.

Operation Petticoat begins as Commander Matt Sherman (Grant) has his toughest assignment yet – to put a broken sardine can of a submarine back in action. Enter supply officer Nick Holden (Curtis), a master scavenger who has some very shady plans to get the Sea Tiger purring again. Said plans become quite apparent after the crew rescues five stranded beautiful nurses and the grey, battle-scarred sub is suddenly painted a blushingly bold pink, thus transforming into a party-ready hot tub sub for all who come aboard.

One of the earlier movies on director Blake Edward’s (Breakfast at Tiffany’s) filmography, Operation Petticoat »

- Laurence

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10 Most Unwatchable TV to Movie Adaptations

10 June 2014 2:30 PM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

22 Jump Street is in theaters this weekend, and its one of the few TV-to-Movie franchises that has gotten it right. This comes after so many have gotten it really wrong! Adapting a hit television show to the big screen seems like it would be an easy thing. The source material is great, there's an existing audience, it should be money in the bank. But bigger does not mean better. There's more than enough examples of great TV turned into garbage cinema. So much so, there was a fair amount of difficulty and debate narrowing it down to ten, epically awful movies. Criteria had to be established. There must be a method to this madness. Terrible films like The Smurfs, Scooby Doo, Yogi Bear, or The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas still has an appeal to younger audiences who might actually be entertained by it. It does have some value. Once »

- MovieWeb

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“For Mature Audiences Only”: treasured TV oldsters of yesteryear

27 May 2014 12:34 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Some may say that television hasn’t been too good to senior citizens in terms of their stereotypical depictions. Regardless of the unflattering portrayals there had been some memorable oldsters (in this case over 60) that have given us equal shares of both laughs and cries. In “For Mature Audiences Only”, let’s take a look at some of the more mature characterizations that had an impact on our daily doses of entertainment on the glorious boob tube.

Instead of doing a typical top ten or top twenty listing let’s go in between with a top fifteen selection, shall we? The “For Mature Audiences Only” choices are not necessarily a tasting that everyone will agree on. Perhaps you have your own preferences that were omitted or something that you feel should be added? Anyway, here are the candidates in alphabetical order…

Now for our pop cultural Pepto Bismol personalities:

1.) Doc Galen Adams, »

- Frank Ochieng

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'Community' Season 6: Dan Harmon is comfortable in 'eternal limbo'

12 March 2014 5:15 PM, PDT | Zap2It - From Inside the Box | See recent Zap2It - From Inside the Box news »

"Community" was never supposed to last this long. Despite the eternal fan rallying cry of "six seasons and a movie," few thought that that goal was actually a possibility. Now, however, "Community" Season 6 is close to happening -- but is hardly a sure thing.

Show creator Dan Harmon is Ok with that. He is used to uncertainty when it comes to his comedy.

During a Reddit Ama mostly focusing on Harmon's other project, animated series "Rick and Morty," the writer took a moment to answer a "Community"-oriented question about the possibility of another year after the current Season 5 ends.

"You can count on any news about 'Community's' renewal happening out-of-the-blue and last minute in May or so. We have to start accepting at this point that God designed 'Community' to exist in eternal limbo, where every coin you drop lands on its edge and birds fly backward. »

- editorial@zap2it.com

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Mary Grace Canfield, ‘Green Acres’ Actress, Dead at 89

18 February 2014 8:42 AM, PST | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

Mary Grace Canfield, a character actress best known for playing handywoman Ralph Monroe on “Green Acres” died on Saturday. She was 89. Her daughter, Phoebe Alexiades, says Canfield died of lung cancer on Saturday at a hospice in Santa Barbara, Calif., according to the Associated Press. See photos: Hollywood’s Notable Deaths of 2014 Canfield’s carpenter character was known to greet fellow Hooterville residents with a signature, “Howdie Doody!” She appeared in more than 40 episodes of the show during its six-season run from 1965 to 1971. Canfield also appeared on TV shows “General Hospital” and “Bewitched” during her four-decade career. More to come »

- Tony Maglio

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'Green Acres' actress Mary Grace Canfield dies

18 February 2014 6:15 AM, PST | EW - Inside TV | See recent EW.com - Inside TV news »

Mary Grace Canfield, a veteran character actress who played handywoman Ralph Monroe on the television show Green Acres, has died. She was 89.

Her daughter, Phoebe Alexiades, says Canfield died of lung cancer on Saturday at a hospice in the California coastal town of Santa Barbara.

Canfield had appearances on a number of TV shows during a four-decade career, including General Hospital and The Hathaways. She was Harriet Kravitz on four episodes of the 1960s series Bewitched.

But she was best known for her role of Ralph Monroe in some 40 episodes of Green Acres, which ran from 1965 to 1971.

Monroe greeted folks »

- Associated Press

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Mary Grace Canfield: ‘Green Acres’ Actress Dead At 89

18 February 2014 5:17 AM, PST | HollywoodLife | See recent HollywoodLife news »

The Hollywood legend, best known for playing Ralph Monroe on the hit TV show ‘Green Actres’ passed away on Feb. 15 after a battle with lung cancer.

Mary Grace Canfield died in Santa Barbara, Calif., on Feb. 15, according to her daughter Phoebe Alexiades. The actress starred on shows like: General Hospital, The Hathaways, and Bewitched

Mary Grace Canfield Dead — Actress Dies Of Lung Cancer

The actress was best known for starring on the hit show Green Acres from 1965 to 1971. On the show she played Ralph Monroe, who was working with her brother Alf, on their newly acquired farm.

But that’s truly not what she wanted to be remembered for.

“To be remembered for Ralph kind of upsets me,” she told the Bangor Daily News. “Only in the sense that it was so easy and undemanding. It’s being known for something easy to do instead of something you worked hard to achieve. »

- Chloe Melas

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Green Acres Actress Mary Grace Canfield Dies

18 February 2014 3:30 AM, PST | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Mary Grace Canfield, a veteran character actress who played handywoman Ralph Monroe on the television show "Green Acres," has died. She was 89. Her daughter, Phoebe Alexiades, says Canfield died of lung cancer on Saturday at a hospice in the California coastal town of Santa Barbara. Canfield had appearances on a number of TV shows during a four-decade career, including General Hospital and The Hathaways. She was Harriet Kravitz on four episodes of the 1960s series Bewitched. But she was best known for her role of Ralph Monroe in some 40 episodes of "Green Acres," which ran from 1965 to 1971 and starred Eddie Albert and Eva Gabor. »

- Associated Press

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Mary Grace Canfield, '€.Green Acres'€. Actress, Dies At 89

17 February 2014 9:00 PM, PST | Uinterview | See recent Uinterview news »

Mary Grace Canfield, the character actress best known for playing Ralph Monroe on comedy series Green Acres, died on Saturday. She was 89.

Mary Grace Canfield Dies

Canfield's death at a Santa Barbara hospice was confirmed by her daughter, Phoebe Alexiades, to the Los Angeles Times. Alexiades said Canfield died after a battle with lung cancer.

On Green Acres, Canfield played one half of the Ralph and Alf, brother-sister carpenter duo opposite Sid Melton. Their work on a farm house owned by city transplants Oliver (Eddie Albert) and Lisa (Eva Gabor) never seemed to end. The humor of Canfield’s role was in the character’s rejection of feminine standards, providing a comical foil for Gabor’s character.

In addition to Green Acres, Canfield appeared on TV in The Love Boat, Bewitched and daytime soap opera General Hospital. On the big screen, Canfield appeared in Pollyanna, Half a House and Something Wicked This Way Comes. »

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‘Green Acres’ Actress Mary Grace Canfield Dies at 89

17 February 2014 6:22 PM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Mary Grace Canfield, a veteran character actress who played handywoman Ralph Monroe on the television show “Green Acres,” died of lung cancer on Saturday at a hospice in Santa Barbara, Calif. She was 89.

During a four-decade career, Canfield appeared on TV shows including “General Hospital” and “The Hathaways.” She was Harriet Kravitz on four episodes of the 1960s series “Bewitched.”

But she was best known for her role of Ralph Monroe in some 40 episodes of “Green Acres,” which ran from 1965 to 1971.

Monroe greeted folks in the town of Hooterville with a cheery “howdy doody,” wore painters’ overalls and was forever working on the Douglas family’s bedroom with her brother, Alf.

»

- Associated Press

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Why It’s Still a Big Deal When Ellen Page Comes Out

15 February 2014 5:53 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

We’ve seen stars of TV shows come out of the closet, morning and evening news anchors announce they are gay, and actors of all different ages reveal their sexual orientation.

But when Ellen Page announced that she is a lesbian, in a speech in Las Vegas at an event sponsored by the Human Rights Campaign on Friday, it still was a big deal, no matter how fast public opinion has shifted on Lgbt rights, or in the more cynical tendency to just say, ho-hum.

Hollywood has in many ways led the country in public acceptance, featuring gay and lesbian characters in prime time when animosity toward Lgbt Americans was still very much an effective cudgel in a political campaign. Yet it has only been in the last few years where show biz’s household names have started to come out in any significant numbers, casting off notions that it »

- Ted Johnson

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2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2002 | 2001

1-20 of 28 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »


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