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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2001

12 items from 2017


Arrow season 5 episode 13 review: Spectre Of The Gun

15 February 2017 7:17 PM, PST | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Tyler McCarthy Feb 16, 2017

Arrow takes on gun control in an episode that focuses on the origin of Wild Dog...

This review contains spoilers.

See related  James DeMonaco interview: The Purge: Anarchy, genre filmmaking and more

5.13 Spectre Of The Gun

Arrow is a pretty great show when it comes to getting one’s quota of masked superhero violence and well-choreographed fight scenes for the week. However, what happens when the show takes a long and hard look at its own violence and tries to make it mesh with a real world problem? Those curious certainly got their answer in Spectre Of The Gun.

I’m not necessarily against TV shows taking time away from their usual format for a “very special episode.” Series like All In The Family, Buffy The Vampire Slayer, and more did it flawlessly,  but I admit I wasn’t expecting it from Arrow. Furthermore, I especially wasn »

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Anthony Anderson Revels in Image Awards Hosting Gig

9 February 2017 9:30 AM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Anthony Anderson can’t get enough of the NAACP or its Image Awards.

The “Black-ish” star, who competed in the organization’s Act-so event as a kid growing up in Los Angeles, is hosting the NAACP Image Awards for the fourth consecutive year on Feb. 11, and hopes to do so again for at least two more years.

“I want to take it to their 50th anniversary in two years and really do it big. It means a lot,” he says of hosting, “especially being a product of the NAACP youth movement and a product of their Act-so competition.

“I did that representing Compton and Beverly Hills, and won the national competition when I was 17. So to have it come full circle now and host something that I grew up watching, and always wanted to be a part of, is just a beautiful thing.”

Besides playing Dre on “Black-ish,” Anderson serves as executive producer on the ABC hit »

- Mannie Holmes

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Anthony Anderson Revels in Image Awards Hosting Gig

9 February 2017 9:30 AM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Anthony Anderson can’t get enough of the NAACP or its Image Awards.

The “Black-ish” star, who competed in the organization’s Act-so event as a kid growing up in Los Angeles, is hosting the NAACP Image Awards for the fourth consecutive year on Feb. 11, and hopes to do so again for at least two more years.

“I want to take it to their 50th anniversary in two years and really do it big. It means a lot,” he says of hosting, “especially being a product of the NAACP youth movement and a product of their Act-so competition.

“I did that representing Compton and Beverly Hills, and won the national competition when I was 17. So to have it come full circle now and host something that I grew up watching, and always wanted to be a part of, is just a beautiful thing.”

Besides playing Dre on “Black-ish,” Anderson serves »

- Mannie Holmes

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The 10 Biggest Grammy Upsets of All Time

8 February 2017 9:39 AM, PST | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

The article originally appeared on EW.com.

When the 59th Annual Grammy Awards go down Sunday at 8 p.m. E.T. on CBS, you can expect usual suspects like Beyoncé and Adele to be hoarding the hardware. But music’s biggest night has also provided its share of surprises. As we brace ourselves for a shocker or two on Sunday, let’s rank the 10 biggest Grammy upsets of all time.

10. Bon Iver wins Best New Artist in 2012

First off, there was the fact that Bon Iver wasn’t really new: While nominated behind their 2011 self-titled set, Justin Vernon’s indie-folk outfit released their debut album, »

- Chuck Arnold

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Security Guard Claims Shooting Was Sparked by Unarmed Grandfather Trying to Run Him Over

7 February 2017 12:58 PM, PST | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

A Virginia security guard claims he was forced to fatally shoot an unarmed grandfather playing Pokémon Go last month when the 60-year-old tried to run him down after an altercation, according to an attorney for the guard’s private security company.

The still-unidentified guard was trying “to protect himself from death or grievous bodily injury” from “an imminent threat in the form of a heavy motor vehicle bearing down on him,” attorney Andrew Sacks claimed in both a news conference Monday and in a five-page statement released to People.

Sacks represents Citywide Protection Services, which employs the guard involved in the shooting. »

- KC Baker

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Remembering 7 Influential Episodes From ‘The Mary Tyler Moore Show’

25 January 2017 2:58 PM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

The Mary Tyler Moore Show” wasn’t quite as overtly political or socially conscious as “All in the Family,” “Maude” or other shows of its era. But Mary Richards, the character played by Mary Tyler Moore, who died Wednesday, was an influential feminist icon who helped shape public perceptions about career-minded single women in the 1970s.

“It was never a stand on the soapbox and shout show,” Moore said during an interview with the Archive of American Television in 1997. “It pioneered but it pioneered without self-consciousness.”

Mary Tyler Moore” creators James L. Brooks and Allan Burns famously wanted to have Mary Richards be coming off a divorce at the start of the show. But that was a non-starter for CBS. Instead, Mary’s backstory had her moving from another town in Minnesota to Minneapolis after being dumped by the fiancé who she supported through his medical residency.

“Love is All Around,” the »

- Cynthia Littleton

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How Norman Lear and Gloria Estefan Rebooted the 'One Day at a Time' Theme Song for Netflix

24 January 2017 5:12 PM, PST | The Hollywood Reporter - TV News | See recent The Hollywood Reporter - TV News news »

Legendary television writer and producer Norman Lear is no stranger to the role of music in marketing, and defining, the message of his show’s central themes.

When you hear the nostalgic croon of All in the Family’s “Those Were the Days” or the catchy riff of The Jeffersons’ “Movin' On Up,” your mind almost automatically joins the song. As the worldwide audience of Lear’s work, you know the lyrics of his show’s theme songs just as well, or better, than you know his leading characters.

“Everybody knows 'Those Were the Days' and 'Movin' on Up,'" Lear tells Billboard. »

- Michelle Herrera Mulligan, Billboard

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Film Review: ‘They Call Us Monsters’

20 January 2017 3:53 PM, PST | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

The question of whether serious juvenile offenders should be tried as adults stands at the heart of “They Call Us Monsters,” which concerns three teenagers facing life in prison for violent crimes. While Ben Lear’s documentary is reasonably clear about its own position on the issue, the film’s material is so thin that it provides few reasons to believe the conclusion it’s selling. The same holds true for its portrait of the role art plays in rehabilitating those in need, a perfunctory thread that leaves the film feeling like merely another drop in the enormous prison-documentary bucket.

In California, violent juveniles between the ages of 14 and 17 can be sentenced as adults, and inside Sylmar Juvenile Hall’s High Security Compound in Los Angeles, high-risk kids facing grave prison terms spend their days and nights waiting to learn their fate. Director Lear (son of legendary TV producer Norman) focuses on three such individuals, »

- Nick Schager

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‘Black-ish’ Takes On the Election of Donald Trump

11 January 2017 8:30 AM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

A year ago, “Black-ish” aired an episode that showed Rainbow and Dre Johnson talking to their children about incidents of police brutality. At the time, creator Kenya Barris said it was hard to balance the show’s aspirational tone with the difficult subject matter. Before that episode aired (to much critical acclaim, as it happened), Barris worried about whether he’d gotten that tricky mixture right.

The ABC comedy’s Jan. 11, 2017, installment was even scarier to write, says Barris. In the episode, Dre and his colleagues and family react to the election of Donald Trump — with stunned pain and confusion.

“I’m even more nervous with this one,” Barris tells Variety.

Barris locked himself away over the Thanksgiving weekend to knock out the script. For the first time, he’s both writing and directing an installment of the comedy — that’s how important this episode is to him. As is typical on “Black-ish,” the »

- Maureen Ryan and Daniel Holloway

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Blac Chyna Hangs With Khloe Kardashian’s Ex French Montana on Music Video Set

10 January 2017 3:38 AM, PST | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

All in the family? Blac Chyna goofed off with a mutual friend of the Kardashian family on Sunday. Rob Kardashian’s fiancée posed with Khloe Kardashian’s ex-boyfriend, French Montana, on the wing of an airplane.

Watch: Blac Chyna Hosts 1Oak Night in Skin-Tight Ensemble Less Than 2 Months After Giving Birth

“Young legends @blacchyna,” French captioned the pic with the mother of two. Chyna posted the same shot, writing, “Bruva!”

It appears that the pals were having fun on the set of a new music video. The 32-year-old rapper also posted a shot with The Weeknd while wearing the same outfit, captioning it, “Set Life!! Young legend in that p1 @theweeknd #staytuned.”

It’s unclear if the video shoot is in Las Vegas, but Chyna and pals visited Sin City over the weekend where the model and reality star hosted an evening at 1Oak.

Chyna showed off her post-baby body in a skin-tight blush dress with sequin »

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Norman Lear on Ending His Long TV Absence With ‘One Day at a Time’

4 January 2017 9:45 AM, PST | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

In the 1970s, Norman Lear reigned as TV’s most prolific and influential comedy writer and producer — the person responsible for such landmark shows as “All in the Family,” “The Jeffersons,” “Good Times,” “Sanford and Son,” and “Maude.” This month, Lear will end his 22-year absence from series television with the premiere of “One Day at a Time,” a reboot of his classic comedy about a single mother raising two children.

His return to a TV landscape that has shifted radically in his absence could not be timelier.

Sony, which acquired rights to Lear’s library when it purchased Columbia in 1989, had long been toying with the idea of rebuilding one of Lear’s comedies around a Latino family. It was the idea of Lear’s producing partner Brent Miller to focus on “One Day at a Time,” but Lear’s involvement was never in question, even before the wheels were rolling on the project.

“My »

- Daniel Holloway

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17 Midseason Replacements That Hit the Jackpot

2 January 2017 7:15 AM, PST | TVfanatic | See recent TVfanatic news »

Sometimes waiting in the wings is the best time for a show to premiere, especially in this age of Peak TV. It doesn't have to compete with the glutton of Fall shows vying for viewers attention.

Some midseason shows never make it, but others are a real hit with audiences and critics alike.

Here is a list of 17 shows that hit the jackpot as midseason replacements. What shows do you think might be next?

1. Batman (ABC) The campiest of all TV hit the small screen on January 12,1966 replacing The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet which moved to Saturdays. Starring Adam West as Batman and Burt Ward as Robin, the series ran for only three seasons but became an instant cult classic. Many famous entertainers appeared on the show including Cesar Romero as The Joker, Eartha Kitt as Catwoman, and Burgess Meredith as the Penguin. Milton Burle and Vincent Price also made villainous appearances. »

- Lisa Babick

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2017 | 2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2005 | 2004 | 2003 | 2001

12 items from 2017


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