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

1-20 of 66 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


FCC Censorship Rules Vary for Broadcast, Cable, and Streaming

16 August 2017 10:10 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

It’s about halfway through the fifth season of “Orange Is the New Black” when Elizabeth Rodriguez’s recently un-incarcerated, always opinionated Aleida sums up the plight of female-forward broadcast television writers everywhere with one simple, well-crafted exchange.

“Can I say ‘bitches?’” she asks a local newscaster and then, when she gets the green light, immediately and involuntarily exclaims, “s—.” The journalist, played by Thea McCartan, responds she can’t say that, to which Aleida replies, “What kind of f—ing bulls— rule is that?”

Although the writers may have simply been trying to show that Aleida was not as media savvy as she was street smart in this episode, which was written by co-exec producer Lauren Morelli, “in a lot of ways, we’re all like Aleida,” says writer-producer Carolina Paiz.

After years of working on broadcast TV, Paiz understands Aleida’s frustrations. On network shows, she notes, “We’re constantly censoring or told to self-censor »

- Whitney Friedlander

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Emmy episode analysis: Anna Chlumsky (‘Veep’) drops a bombshell that could change Amy’s life and career

15 August 2017 12:30 PM, PDT | Gold Derby | See recent Gold Derby news »

For the past six seasons, Anna Chlumsky has played keen politico Amy Brookheimer on HBO’s two-time Emmy-winning Best Comedy Series “Veep.” Chlumsky has earned five Comedy Supporting Actress Emmy nominations for the role, which not only places her in esteemed company including Agnes Moorehead (“Bewitched”), Sally Struthers (“All in the Family”) and Kim Cattrall (“Sex […] »

- David Buchanan

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‘Black-ish’ Wants An Emmy, And Creator Kenya Barris Isn’t Ashamed to Demand One

11 August 2017 11:42 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

The awards season game is one that typically involves a lot of subtlety and false humility. But in its second year as an Outstanding Comedy Series Emmy nominee, the team behind “Black-ish” is stepping up their game.

“We want an Emmy,” executive producer Kenya Barris told a room of reporters during a recent press event. “I always take the backseat, because I think that’s the higher road to take, but I’m going to say it this time. I want it for my crew, for myself and because I grew up watching network television.”

Read More:‘Black-ish,’ ‘Insecure,’ and Others Aren’t Just ‘Black Shows,’ As Nielsen Study Proves

Black-ish,” the deeply personal series about an affluent black family living in Los Angeles, is one of two broadcast comedies nominated for an Emmy this year (the other being longstanding veteran “Modern Family,” which is not considered a favorite to »

- Liz Shannon Miller

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‘Black-ish’ Wants An Emmy, And Creator Kenya Barris Isn’t Ashamed to Demand One

11 August 2017 11:42 AM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

The awards season game is one that typically involves a lot of subtlety and false humility. But in its second year as an Outstanding Comedy Series Emmy nominee, the team behind “Black-ish” is stepping up their game.

“We want an Emmy,” executive producer Kenya Barris told a room of reporters during a recent press event. “I always take the backseat, because I think that’s the higher road to take, but I’m going to say it this time. I want it for my crew, for myself and because I grew up watching network television.”

Read More:‘Black-ish,’ ‘Insecure,’ and Others Aren’t Just ‘Black Shows,’ As Nielsen Study Proves

Black-ish,” the deeply personal series about an affluent black family living in Los Angeles, is one of two broadcast comedies nominated for an Emmy this year (the other being longstanding veteran “Modern Family,” which is not considered a favorite to »

- Liz Shannon Miller

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Emmy flashback: Norman Lear dominates awards scene on the way to 2017 Kennedy Center Honors

8 August 2017 8:30 AM, PDT | Gold Derby | See recent Gold Derby news »

Among this year’s five artists recognized by the Kennedy Center Honors for his contributions to American culture is Norman Lear. The celebrated writer and producer started with “All in the Family” in the 1970s and developed a series of groundbreaking programs that dramatically changed the television landscape. Let’s take a flashback look at his awards […] »

- Chris Beachum

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Justice League: Predicting The Fate Of Every Superhero

5 August 2017 2:50 AM, PDT | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

Justice for all? »

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Justice League: Predicting The Fate Of Every Superhero

5 August 2017 2:50 AM, PDT | Obsessed with Film | See recent Obsessed with Film news »

Justice for all? »

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Norman Lear, Who Created Bigoted Archie Bunker, Is Boycotting His Kennedy Center Honors Award Because of President Trump

4 August 2017 6:16 AM, PDT | PEOPLE.com | See recent PEOPLE.com news »

Norman Lear, the 95-year-old TV legend who created the bigoted Archie Bunker for 1970s sitcom All in the Family, is boycotting the Kennedy Center Honors – rather than receive the lifetime achievement award from President Donald Trump.

The New York Times reports that Lear will be one of the few honorees to snub the prestigious honor, which takes place every year in Washington, D.C. and is usually a rare moment of bipartisan togetherness.

Lear has been an outspoken critic of Trump, telling The Daily Beast that “Archie Bunker was far wiser of heart” than the president and that “Donald Trump is a thorough fool. »

- Joelle Goldstein

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Norman Lear Talks Kennedy Center Honor and Skipping Trump’s White House

3 August 2017 4:06 PM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

Washington — Norman Lear is among the honorees of the upcoming Kennedy Center Honors, but he will be skipping a longtime tradition of the December weekend: an annual pre-ceremony reception at the White House, hosted by President Donald Trump and First Lady Melania Trump.

The reason, Lear said in a phone interview with Variety, is over the way that the administration has treated the arts — including a budget proposal that calls for the elimination of the National Endowment for the Arts and its sister agency, the National Endowment for the Humanities.

“I think the arts are important for our humanity, and that includes this administration,” said Lear, 95, who was preparing to record his latest podcast, “All of the Above.”

If Trump’s position changes on the arts and humanities, “maybe that will cause me to change my mind,” he said. Lear opposed Trump during the presidential election, and made some comparisons to the Gop nominee to his most »

- Ted Johnson

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Norman Lear Reflects on His ‘All in the Family’ Emmy Wins

3 August 2017 8:45 AM, PDT | Variety - TV News | See recent Variety - TV News news »

the early 1970s was one of the most transitional eras in TV history, and the transition was in full swing by the time the 1971 Emmy Awards took place. Nowhere was this more evident than in the comedy categories, with Ed Asner and Valerie Harper nominated for their supporting roles in “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” alongside Gale Gordon for “Here’s Lucy” and Agnes Moorehead for “Bewitched.” If anyone had any question as to which direction the tide was turning, though, it was answered when “All in the Family” was named not only for new series but also best comedy. Series creator Norman Lear — who, at age 95, remains as busy as ever, serving as an executive producer on the Netflix reboot of his classic ’70s series “One Day at a Time” — reflects on winning his first and second Emmy.

For the 1971 Emmy Awards, Johnny Carson personally suggested the idea of having the show open with the Bunkers »

- Will Harris

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Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady Doc About Hasidic Judaism Lands at Netflix

1 August 2017 8:01 AM, PDT | Women and Hollywood | See recent Women and Hollywood news »

Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady: Loki Films/YouTube

Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady’s portrait of an Evangelical Christian summer camp earned them an Oscar nomination, and the “Jesus Camp” directors’ latest project, “One of Us,” explores another religious community, this one forged and united by Hasidic Judaism. Variety reports that the documentary has landed at Netflix and will premiere on the streaming service this fall.

Shot in vérité style, “One of Us” follows three individuals and “their decision to leave the insular ultra-Orthodox community,” Variety summarizes. “Their move into the secular world comes at a cost, straining their relationships with their family members and — in one case — threatening their personal safety.”

Netflix is planning an awards push.

Ten years after making ‘Jesus Camp’ we return to another fascinating world anchored in belief and belonging,” Ewing and Grady said in a joint statement. “Our main subjects may be leaving the intense strictures of the ultra-Orthodox Hasidic Jewish community, but they’re also grappling with a universal human dilemma: that the cost of freedom can also mean losing the only community they’ve ever known.”

The collaborators’ other credits include 2016’s “Norman Lear: Just Another Version of You,” a doc about the legendary TV producer behind hits such as “All in the Family,” “One Day at a Time,” and “Maude,” and 2012’s Sundance winner “Detropia,” a portrait of Detroit and its economic woes.

Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady Doc About Hasidic Judaism Lands at Netflix was originally published in Women and Hollywood on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story. »

- Laura Berger

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Netflix Teams With ‘Jesus Camp’ Directors on ‘One of Us’ (Exclusive)

1 August 2017 4:59 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Netflix is partnering with the Oscar-nominated team behind “Jesus Camp” on “One of Us,” a look inside the world of Hasidic Judaism, Variety has learned. The picture is co-directed by Heidi Ewing and Rachel Grady and will launch in the streaming service this fall. There will be an awards push.

Ewing and Grady spent three years making the picture, shooting in vérité style as they tracked the lives of three individuals. “One of Us” chronicles their decision to leave the insular ultra-Orthodox community. Their move into the secular world comes at a cost, straining their relationships with their family members and — in one case — threatening their personal safety. Like “Jesus Camp,” which examined one faction of the evangelical Christian community, “One of Us” is another deep dive into a lesser-known form of religious practice.

Related

‘Wonder Woman’: Warner Bros. Plans Groundbreaking Oscar Campaign for Director, Best Picture (Exclusive)

Ten years after making ‘Jesus Camp’ we return »

- Brent Lang

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It Came From The Tube: How Awful About Allan (1970)

23 July 2017 8:59 AM, PDT | DailyDead | See recent DailyDead news »

If anyone wrote the book on complicated parental relations, it’s Anthony Perkins. While Mother is nowhere to be found, this time around Tony is having Daddy issues in How Awful About Allan (1970), an effective, low key TV thriller directed by Curtis Harrington (The Dead Don’t Die). As long as you can leave Norman up in his room, you should have a good time.

Originally airing as an ABC Movie of the Week (because of course) on Tuesday, September 22nd, Allan had to contend with Hee Haw/All in the Family on CBS and the NBC Tuesday Night at the Movies. At the time however, ABC had this format on lockdown with audiences, and for good reason – they always brought in top shelf talent to display on the small screen, and How Awful About Allan is certainly no exception.

Let’s dig out our trusty and totally unreal TV »

- Scott Drebit

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Norman Lear Teams Up With Peter Tolan to Revive His Senior Citizen Comedy ‘Guess Who Died’

13 July 2017 8:10 AM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

Norman Lear is moving one step closer to making his long-gestating comedy “Guess Who Died” a reality.

Emmy-winning writer Peter Tolan (“The Larry Sanders Show,” “Rescue Me”) has joined the project as co-writer with Lear on the show, which is set in a retirement village. Lear has been working on the show for at least seven years, and frequently brings the project up in interviews. But until recently, he expressed dismay that it might never get made.

But now the legendary TV producer, at age 94, is on another hot streak. Following the recent successful remake of Lear’s 1970s sitcom “One Day at a Time,” now reimagined at Netflix with stars Justina Machado and Rita Moreno, Sony Pictures TV is developing “Guess Who Died” as a spec comedy script.

That means it’s still in very early stages of development, but the addition of Tolan gives it more momentum. Tolan »

- Michael Schneider

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Norman Lear Teams Up With Peter Tolan to Revive His Senior Citizen Comedy ‘Guess Who Died’

13 July 2017 8:10 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Norman Lear is moving one step closer to making his long-gestating comedy “Guess Who Died” a reality.

Emmy-winning writer Peter Tolan (“The Larry Sanders Show,” “Rescue Me”) has joined the project as co-writer with Lear on the show, which is set in a retirement village. Lear has been working on the show for at least seven years, and frequently brings the project up in interviews. But until recently, he expressed dismay that it might never get made.

But now the legendary TV producer, at age 94, is on another hot streak. Following the recent successful remake of Lear’s 1970s sitcom “One Day at a Time,” now reimagined at Netflix with stars Justina Machado and Rita Moreno, Sony Pictures TV is developing “Guess Who Died” as a spec comedy script.

That means it’s still in very early stages of development, but the addition of Tolan gives it more momentum. Tolan »

- Michael Schneider

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Glow's Jackie Tohn Reflects on Castle, Veronica Mars, The Sopranos and More

11 July 2017 9:15 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

A recurring feature in which we ask your favorite stars to reminisce about past gigs.

Moments after being introduced on Netflix’s Glow, Jackie Tohn’s character, Melrose, proclaims that her special skill “is that I’m not f–king boring.” But it soon becomes clear that Melrose’s true talent involves hurling condiments, groaning theatrically and stirring up trouble among her fellow Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling.

RelatedPerformer(s) of the Week: Glow‘s Alison Brie and Betty Gilpin (tie)

Allow us to explain.

Taking part in the 1980s-set Netflix series about female wrestlers demanded weeks of hands-on training, yet »

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Emmy for Best Comedy Series: Close race between ‘Veep’ and ‘Atlanta’ is no laughing matter

7 July 2017 5:00 PM, PDT | Gold Derby | See recent Gold Derby news »

Best Comedy Series at the Emmys has been prone to repeats, from “All in the Family” (four wins), to “Frasier” (five wins), to “Modern Family” (five wins). In fact, in the last 10 years, only three shows have won: “30 Rock” (2007-2009), then “Modern Family” (2010-2014), and lastly “Veep” (2015-2016). So will 2017 usher in […] »

- Daniel Montgomery

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Fuller House Season 3 to Premiere on Full House's 30th Anniversary

26 June 2017 1:08 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Fuller House will return for its third season exactly 30 years after Full House was introduced to the world. [Insert “Whoa, baby!” gif here.]

RelatedFuller House Season 2 Finale: Which New Year’s Twist Surprised You Most?

The news, which TVLine has confirmed with Netflix, was announced Monday on Instagram by series creator Jeff Franklin: Season 3 of Fuller House will arrive on Sept. 22, 2017.

RelatedFuller House Boss Echoes Jesse’s Shout-Out to Michelle in Season 2: ‘What He Said Is How We All Feel’

Though much of Season 3 remains shrouded in mystery — what will the Fullers get up to next?! — the end of the Netflix »

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Glow's Betty Gilpin Praises Her Tiniest Co-Star's 'Devastating' Performance

26 June 2017 12:08 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Warning: This post contains spoilers for the series premiere of Glow. Proceed with caution.

By now, there’s a good chance you’ve watched the first episode of Netflix’s female wrestling comedy Glow. So can we talk about that fight at the end?

No, not the stunt choreography. And not the dramatic ramifications of Debbie learning about Ruth’s affair with her husband. (Though both of those are, to use Glow-era vernacular, rad.) Instead, we want to discuss the preternatural calm that baby Randy exhibited while his mom stormed into the boxing gym and prepared to destroy her former friend in the ring. »

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She's Gotta Have It: Spike Lee Series Gets Netflix Release Date, Teaser

26 June 2017 7:21 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

This Thanksgiving, fans of Spike Lee’s revolutionary debut film can feast on a series update of She’s Gotta Have It.

RelatedGirlboss Cancelled at Netflix After One Season

Netflix announced that She’s Gotta Have It will release on Thursday, Nov. 23, with all 10 episodes directed by Lee. The series stars DeWanda Wise (Shots Fired) as Nola Darling (played in the 1986 film by Tracy Camilla Johns), a Brooklyn-based artist struggling to define herself and divide her time amongst her friends, her job and her three lovers: cultured model Greer Childs (played by Cleo Anthony, Divergent), protective investment banker Jamie Overstreet (Lyriq Bent, »

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

1-20 of 66 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


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