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

1-20 of 24 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


Bryan Fuller Originally Wanted ‘Star Trek: Discovery’ to Be an Anthology Series

28 July 2017 12:50 PM, PDT | Collider.com | See recent Collider.com news »

I was so excited when it was announced Bryan Fuller, who previously worked on Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and Star Trek: Voyager and went on to create fascinating shows like Wonderfalls, Pushing Daisies, and Hannibal, would be running a new Star Trek series. I was deeply bummed out when he left, and I’ve been seriously disappointed with everything I’ve seen so far from Star Trek: Discovery. That disappointment has only deepened with a new EW story about what Fuller intended for the new series. According to EW [via TrekMovie], Fuller wanted to do for sci-fi what … »

- Matt Goldberg

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Peak TV Treasure: Netflix's Love

9 July 2017 6:00 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Are you overwhelmed by how much television is available right now? Is life getting in the way of keeping up with the shows you wanna try out? We feel your tube-related pain. Here’s a handy feature that’ll help you locate the hidden gems in this era of Peak TV.

Love

Network | Netflix

Created By | Paul RustLesley Arfin and Judd Apatow

RelatedPeak TV Treasure: IFC’s Brockmire

Number Of Episodes | 22 episodes (10 in Season 1; 12 in Season 2)

Episode Length | 30 mins.

Premise | This dark comedy charts the relationship between chronic self-saboteurs Gus (Rust) and Mickey (Community‘s Gillian Jacobs), who are »

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‘American Gods’ Review: Season 1’s Finale Is a Beautiful Sensory Nightmare That Finally Answers the Show’s Biggest Question

18 June 2017 7:00 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

For the last seven weeks, “American Gods” has warned us of a coming war. One by one, the gods of centuries past made their way from the pages of global lore into the twisted landscape of this Starz show, where the mortal and immortal co-mingle and their fates are intertwined. With “Come to Jesus,” a grand finale that cobbled together all the disparate elements that made the series compelling viewing, Season 1 of “American Gods” reached its creative peak and paved the way for its cosmic tug-of-war to continue.

Though this season has delighted in its own diversions, crossing national and metaphysical boundaries to bring its infamous cast of characters together, keeping these factions separate for so long made their convergence all the sweeter. Mr. Wednesday, fresh from offing Vulcan, tows Shadow along to the house of Ostara, introducing a perfectly cast Kristin Chenoweth to an already loaded ensemble. While Wednesday »

- Steve Greene

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‘American Gods’ Review: Season 1’s Finale Is a Beautiful Sensory Nightmare That Finally Answers the Show’s Biggest Question

18 June 2017 7:00 PM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

For the last seven weeks, “American Gods” has warned us of a coming war. One by one, the gods of centuries past made their way from the pages of global lore into the twisted landscape of this Starz show, where the mortal and immortal co-mingle and their fates are intertwined. With “Come to Jesus,” a grand finale that cobbled together all the disparate elements that made the series compelling viewing, Season 1 of “American Gods” reached its creative peak and paved the way for its cosmic tug-of-war to continue.

Though this season has delighted in its own diversions, crossing national and metaphysical boundaries to bring its infamous cast of characters together, keeping these factions separate for so long made their convergence all the sweeter. Mr. Wednesday, fresh from offing Vulcan, tows Shadow along to the house of Ostara, introducing a perfectly cast Kristin Chenoweth to an already loaded ensemble. While Wednesday »

- Steve Greene

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New Captain, New Adventures, Familiar Aliens. First Look at Star Trek: Discovery [Trailer]

17 May 2017 3:57 PM, PDT | QuietEarth.us | See recent QuietEarth news »

Star Trek is one of those franchises that simply refuses to die and I'm not certain if that's a good or bad thing.

CBS' "Star Trek: Discovery" has hit some difficult patches since the series was originally announced. Besides the fact the new show is destined to air on the network's streaming only service, the loss of showrunner extraordinaire Bryan Fuller (he of "Wonderfalls," "Pushing Daisies," "Hannibal," and most recently "American Gods" fame) didn't help the project any.

News of the cast did seem like a move in the right direction with the great Michelle Yeoh leading the crew as Captain Georgiou along with Sonequa Martin-Green ("The Walking Dead") as her apparent second in command, along with Jason Isaacs and one of my personal favorites, James Frain.

The [Continued ...] »

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Caroline Dhavernas Bio: In Her Own Words

17 May 2017 10:08 AM, PDT | Uinterview | See recent Uinterview news »

Caroline Dhavernas uBio on ‘How I Started Acting’ by Uinterview Caroline Dhavernas is and Canadian actress who is best known for her roles in Wonderfalls and Hannibal. This Caroline Dhavernas bio will let the actress tell her story in her own words.    Caroline Dhavernas Bio: Age, Early Life, Interview Caroline Dhavernas was born on May 15, 1978 (Caroline Dhavernas […]

  Source: uInterview

The post Caroline Dhavernas Bio: In Her Own Words appeared first on uInterview. »

- Catherine Valdez

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Outfest 2017 unveils gala screenings

16 May 2017 11:15 AM, PDT | ScreenDaily | See recent ScreenDaily news »

Bryan Fuller will receive Achievement Award.

The 2017 Outfest Los Angeles Lgbt Film Festival presented by HBO will be held from July 6-16.

Outfest has announced Bryan Fuller as its 2017 Achievement Award recipient and revealed the opening and closing night galas.

Francis Lee’s feature debut God’s Own Country starring Josh O’Connor and Alec Secareanu, will open the festival, while Trudie Styler’s comedic Freak Show, starring Bette Midler, Alex Lawther, AnnaSophia Robb, Abigail Breslin, Ian Nelson, Larry Pine and a cameo from Laverne Cox, will close the festival. 

The Achievement Award will be presented to Fuller during a ceremony at the Orpheum Theatre on July 6 and is Outfest’s highest honour. It is presented to those who have made a significant contribution to Lgbt film and media. 

Fuller is behind such shows as Dead Like Me, Wonderfalls, Pushing Daisies, Hannibal and most recently American Gods.

Gala screenings include the West Coast premiere of the TV »

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The Best One-Season Wonder TV Shows That Never Got Renewed — IndieWire Critics Survey

16 May 2017 9:11 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Every week, IndieWire asks a select handful of TV critics two questions and publishes the results on Tuesday. (The answer to the second, “What is the best show currently on TV?” can be found at the end of this post.)

This week’s question: What is the best one-and-done show, a.k.a. a One-Season Wonder? (This refers to shows that only got one season and tragically did not get renewed, as opposed to limited series that never intended to continue.)

Allison Keene (@KeeneTV), Collider

There are so many! But for me the best will always be “Freaks and Geeks.” It’s a show that I watched at an age before I really understood the whole TV renewal/cancellation process, but even then I knew it was unjustly short. The show was such a great blend of smarts, snark, and genuine emotions, in a way that could actually be painful to watch. »

- Hanh Nguyen

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The Best One-Season Wonder TV Shows That Never Got Renewed — IndieWire Critics Survey

16 May 2017 9:11 AM, PDT | Indiewire Television | See recent Indiewire Television news »

Every week, IndieWire asks a select handful of TV critics two questions and publishes the results on Tuesday. (The answer to the second, “What is the best show currently on TV?” can be found at the end of this post.)

This week’s question: What is the best one-and-done show, a.k.a. a One-Season Wonder? (This refers to shows that only got one season and tragically did not get renewed, as opposed to limited series that never intended to continue.)

Allison Keene (@KeeneTV), Collider

There are so many! But for me the best will always be “Freaks and Geeks.” It’s a show that I watched at an age before I really understood the whole TV renewal/cancellation process, but even then I knew it was unjustly short. The show was such a great blend of smarts, snark, and genuine emotions, in a way that could actually be painful to watch. »

- Hanh Nguyen

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American Gods: Dueling Deities, Altered Easter, Bryan Fuller's Favorites and More Scoop on Starz's Fantasy Drama

28 April 2017 7:00 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Good gods almighty, the world of Starz’s newest drama is a complicated place, indeed.

The series adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s 2001 novel American Gods, which gets underway on Sunday (9/8c), encompasses topics as sprawling as world religions, failed romance, the reach of technology, the meaning of death and the constantly challenged nature of belief.

Oh, and there’s also an epic road trip.

RelatedAmerican Gods EPs Talk Episode Order Cut (and Why Neil Gaiman Approved It)

Though you certainly don’t have to have read the book to enjoy the show, we thought we’d pull together a »

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Do You Miss Wonderfalls? Blame Trump

27 April 2017 7:00 AM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

A few days ahead of the debut of Bryan Fuller’s latest series, American Gods, may we please have a moment of silence for Wonderfalls, his hugely loved but ratings-challenged dramedy?

(Psst… that means hush it up for a sec, wax lion.)

RelatedCaroline Dhavernas Teases Assisted-Suicide Series Mary Kills People: ‘There’s Comedy in the Deepest Drama’

“I loved it so much,” says Caroline Dhavernas, who currently stars in Lifetime’s Mary Kills People and played Dr. Alana Bloom in Fuller’s Hannibal. Back in 2004, though, she was Jaye Tyler, a lovably grumpy recent Ivy League graduate who »

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Mary Kills People: Lifetime Series Creator and Star Want Season Two and More

21 April 2017 5:32 PM, PDT | TVSeriesFinale.com | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

The Mary Kills People TV show debuts on Lifetime on April 23, 2017 at 10:00pm. The six-episode black comedy medical drama is a Canadian TV series that first aired on Global TV back January and February of this year. While Mary Kills People has not been cancelled or renewed for season two on Global, creator Tara Armstrong and star Caroline Dhavernas -- a veteran of cancelled TV series Hannibal and Wonderfalls -- are hoping for a renewal.A scripted series about euthanasia, Mary Kills People also stars Jay Ryan, Richard Short, Lyriq Bent, Greg Bryk, Abigail Winter, Grace Lynn Kung, Katie Douglas, Alexandra Castillo, Sebastien Roberts, Lola Flanery, Natalie Lisinska, and Jess Salgueiro.Read More… »

- TVSeriesFinale.com

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Tribeca 2017 Women Directors: Meet Liz W. Garcia — “One Percent More Humid”

18 April 2017 11:31 AM, PDT | Women and Hollywood | See recent Women and Hollywood news »

One Percent More Humid

Liz W. Garcia’s directorial debut, “The Lifeguard,” starring Kristen Bell, premiered in competition at Sundance in 2013. She is currently writing “Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants 3” for Alloy Entertainment. In television, she started her writing career on cult hit “Wonderfalls,” then served as a writer/producer on four seasons of the CBS crime drama “Cold Case,” winning a GLAAD award for her episode “Best Friends.” She is the co-founder of WomenScribes, an online mentorship program for emerging female and female-identifying screenwriters.

One Percent More Humid” will premiere at the 2017 Tribeca Film Festival on April 21.

W&H: Describe the film for us in your own words.

Lwg: This is a film about grief. Sorry! There are some laughs, too, and it’s sexy, I promise. But essentially, this is a movie about the effect of grief on the friendship of two young women.

W&H: What drew you to this story?

Lwg: The story is an amalgam of true stories about young people and fatal car accidents. I was drawn to the prospect of writing my main characters out of their grief. That’s a pattern for me with all my projects — I want to write characters out of pain.

This particular idea begged to be written because I wrote it when I was the age of these characters, and I set it the world I grew up in, in Connecticut. It was about lust I felt, loneliness I felt, and the places in the natural world that moved me. Plus, I might’ve become a poet like Iris, who’s played by Juno Temple, but instead someone signed me up for a screenwriting class, and so it went.

W&H: What do you want people to think about when they are leaving the theater?

Lwg: A great movie experience for me is stumbling out of the theater speechless because I’m still in the world of the film. So, I’d like either that or lots of chatting about how freakin’ brilliant the actors are, because they so are.

W&H: What was the biggest challenge in making the film?

Lwg: This film took 15 years to make. We faced every challenge, but certainly the subject matter — two young women and their emotional journey — was an obstacle. But along the way I directed my first film, the medium changed from celluloid to digital which lowered our budget, and other female filmmakers made strides that made us less of an anomaly, less of a risk.

W&H: What does it mean for you to have your film play at Tribeca?

Lwg: I grew up in Connecticut, backyard to the greatest city in the world. We shot this film the Hudson Valley. Therefore, the film will play to an audience of our cast, crew, my family, childhood friends, and some of the most rabid art and cinema fans in the world.

My philosophy is that the only way to survive moviemaking is to find the personal joy — the little moments that make it all worth it. Those moments generally stop when the film is finished, because after that is the cruel unknown. To have this extra chapter of recognition and celebration on the timeline of this film is wildly cool.

W&H: What’s the best and worst advice you’ve received?

Lwg: Best advice: If someone on your crew is giving you trouble, take them aside right away and tell them it can’t stand. If it happens again, fire them immediately. That was from Frank Oz. And my husband, actor/producer Josh Harto, taught me to approach sex scenes as you would a dance or chase scene — it’s just choreography. You go here, you go here, you go here.

Worst advice: Early on I was told to let someone else direct this script.

W&H: What advice do you have for other female directors?

Lwg: Be you. Do you. Don’t try to blend in. Don’t try to assuage anyone’s fear about the female voice. The only joy you can count on in filmmaking are the few moments when your vision matches up with your ability — don’t mitigate those moments by betraying your vision.

Sometimes it’s useful to be a woman on a set full of men, particularly when they fight among themselves, which they do all the time. But remember that your job is not to be the peacemaker. That’s a role that may kick in instinctively because we’ve had to be diplomatic and synthesize male voices to find a seat at the table in this business. But you’re the director now. Your job is to listen, see if anything they’re saying is useful to what you want to do, and if so, use it — if not, tell them to stop fighting and get back to making the movie.

W&H: Name your favorite woman-directed film and why.

Lwg: “The Piano” by Jane Campion. Gorgeous, raw, sexy, carnal, lyrical, and it’s all so deeply feminine. She is a master filmmaker.

W&H: There have been significant conversations over the last couple of years about increasing the amount of opportunities for women directors yet the numbers have not increased. Are you optimistic about the possibilities for change? Share any thoughts you might have on this topic.

Lwg: I am actually confident that the numbers are going to change. The conversation has had real impact in the industry. I feel a change. I feel the “wokeness” of men who hire directors, the empowered attitude of women who hire directors, and the overdue shame and sheepishness from studios and agents. There are dinosaurs who don’t get it, but they’ll get gobbled up soon enough.

That said, after the ratio of female to male directors reaches something close to parity, there will still be battles because the sexism will show up elsewhere — in the film’s distribution deal, the critical response, the distributor’s willingness to spend money on awards campaigns. The idea that male is universal and female is niche is so fundamental to global patriarchy that it’ll take a couple more eras to fade. But we have to start somewhere and I do believe it’s started.

Tribeca 2017 Women Directors: Meet Liz W. Garcia — “One Percent More Humid” 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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Exclusive: 'Mary Kills People' Star Caroline Dhavernas Embraces the Bizarre

17 April 2017 7:30 AM, PDT | Entertainment Tonight | See recent Entertainment Tonight news »

Caroline Dhavernas, star of Lifetime’s Mary Kills People, has always been a fan of the unusual.

The Canadian actress -- who sunk her teeth into characters like Jaye Tyler on the short-lived whimsical dramedy Wonderfalls and Dr. Alana Bloom on the poetic psychological horror-thriller Hannibal -- is eagerly awaiting Showtime’s upcoming Twin Peaks revival. “I can’t wait,” the 38-year-old exclaims giddily over the phone during an early morning chat in April. “I’m beside myself. I don’t understand why I’m not a part of that show.”

Study Dhavernas’ resume and you’ll see why. As the aforementioned roles indicate (both notably with frequent collaborator Bryan Fuller, whose next project is Starz's American Gods adaptation), the Montreal, Quebec native has a knack for leaning into the quirky, the peculiar and the just plain weird -- and she’s absolutely Ok with that.

“I like when things are completely absurd. I love that »

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‘American Gods’ Plays To Its Base, But Others May Tune Out Quickly [Review]

15 April 2017 10:01 PM, PDT | The Playlist | See recent The Playlist news »

To his fans, author Neil Gaiman could in fact be one of the titular beings of his 2001 award-winning novel, minus the American distinction, naturally. Bryan Fuller has carved out his own select fanbase thanks to the fanciful short-lived series that were “Wonderfalls” and “Pushing Daisies.” Fuller then pushed the boundaries of network television to its breaking point with the daring reinvention of Hannibal Lecter in “Hannibal.” The psychotic imagery and flowing blood that was a weekly staple of the brilliant show was one of the few challengers to the depths and heights that have moved so many viewers to cable and binge-watching streaming series.

Continue reading ‘American Gods’ Plays To Its Base, But Others May Tune Out Quickly [Review] at The Playlist. »

- Erik Childress

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TVLine Items: Jewel Staite's Blindspot, Jane Star Is Carmen Sandiego and More

14 April 2017 1:22 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

A little bit of serenity is coming to Blindspot.

The NBC drama has tapped Firefly and Serenity vet Jewel Staite to guest-star in the April 26 episode as “a mysterious power broker whose allegiance is unknown to the team,” executive producer Martin Gero tells TVLine.

RelatedBlindspot on the Bubble: Keep or Cut?

The role marks a reunion for Staite and Gero, who worked together on The CW’s Canadian import The L.A. Complex. The actress’ other TV credits include The KillingStargate: Atlantis and Wonderfalls, as well as episodes of Castle, Legends of Tomorrow, Supernatural and Warehouse 13.

Gero broke »

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UnREAL Adds Tracie Thoms as Quinn's Lesbian Friend for Season 3

12 April 2017 4:37 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

Quinn is getting a friend — yes, Quinn has friends — in UnREAL‘s upcoming third season.

Cold Case veteran Tracie Thoms is joining the cast of Lifetime’s Bachelor-skewering drama series in a recurring role, our sister site Deadline is reporting. She’ll play Fiona, an entertainment executive whose friendship with Everlasting producer Quinn (Constance Zimmer) goes back decades. And she won’t be competing with Quinn for men, either: The description calls her “a fun-loving, gorgeous gay woman with swagger.”

RelatedUnREAL Season 3: Caitlin FitzGerald Is Everlasting’s First Female Suitor

UnREAL is looking to bounce back from a »

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Caroline Dhavernas On ‘Easy Living,’ SXSW [Video Exclusive]

4 April 2017 3:21 PM, PDT | Uinterview | See recent Uinterview news »

Caroline Dhavernas on ‘Easy Living,’ SXSW… by Uinterview Caroline Dhavernas, known by many for her portrayal of Jane Tyler on Wonderfalls and Dr. Alana Bloom in Hannibal, now stars in the 2017 drama-thriller film Easy Living. In an exclusive interview with UInterview, she discusses what it was like to play her character, and how she prepared for the role. Caroline […]

  Source: uInterview

The post Caroline Dhavernas On ‘Easy Living,’ SXSW [Video Exclusive] appeared first on uInterview. »

- Kate Chia

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11 Questions: Caroline Dhavernas did a scene with a cockroach crawling up her neck, and you’ll never see it

2 April 2017 10:00 PM, PDT | avclub.com | See recent The AV Club news »

Actor Caroline Dhavernas began her career in French-Canadian television, with roles that probably played big in Quebec but not many other places. After starring in some notworthy indie dramas like Edge Of Madness, however, she finally gained wider recognition on Bryan Fuller’s charming and addictive Wonderfalls, a short-lived delight of a series that almost no one saw when it was on but has found an afterlife as a cult hit. From there, she’s gone on to an impressive career, toggling comfortably between film and TV in projects like Hollywoodland, Breach, Off The Map, and most notably spending three seasons on NBC’s superlative Hannibal. We caught up with her at SXSW, where she was promoting her new indie Easy Living, about a self-destructive door-to-door makeup saleswoman. Also, her new Lifetime series, Mary Kills People, about an ER doctor who covertly moonlights as a Dr. Kevorkian type helping people »

- Alex McLevy

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Hannibal's Caroline Dhavernas Delivers Fatal Mercy in Mary Kills People Trailer

30 March 2017 12:25 PM, PDT | TVLine.com | See recent TVLine.com news »

At first glance, the exclusive trailer for Mary Kills People — as well as the title of Caroline Dhavernas’ new Lifetime drama itself — may make you think that the Hannibal alum is back on familiar, murderous ground.

After all, as the video above warns viewers, “Everywhere that Mary goes, there will be no tomorrow.”

RelatedCher Exits Lifetime’s Flint Water Crisis Movie Due to ‘Serious Family Issue’

But appearances are a bit deceiving: The upcoming series — which premieres Sunday, April 23, at 10/9c — is actually about a medical doctor (Dhavernas) who moonlights as someone providing suicide assistance to the terminally ill. The first season, »

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

1-20 of 24 items from 2017   « Prev | Next »


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