Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
Liz Lemon, head writer of the sketch comedy show "TGS with Tracy Jordan", must deal with an arrogant new boss and a crazy new star, all while trying to run a successful television show without losing her mind.
A mediocre paper company in the hands of Scranton, PA branch manager Michael Scott. This mockumentary follows the everyday lives of the manager and the employees he "manages." The crew follows the employees around 24/7 and captures their quite humerous and bizarre encounters as they will do what it takes to keep the company thriving. Written by
Many of the famous insert shots from the original series, such as the water cooler and copier machine were not used on this show. Instead, they pay homage to those particular shots by placing them in the opening credits. However, some clips were used, such as the paper shredder, but in later seasons. See more »
Although everybody who works at Dundler-Mifflin is used to the crew of cameramen and boom mic operators, few people outside of the office would be. Yet, most people act unaware of their presence, whether they are walking into the office, or if the camera crew follows members of the office somewhere, such as into a crowded restaurant, school or other offices. Most people's natural reaction would be to look directly at the camera or what is being filmed. See more »
I'm from Scotland and loved the British "Office". But I adore the
American version! Steve Carell leads a great cast and I'm not surprised
it has lasted so long. I'm working my way through Series 3 and have
series 4 and 5 to look forward to. It's amazing how much the writers
can get into 20 minutes. I like it when there is a double episode. I
too am so glad there is no laughter track (which has stopped me
watching quite a few comedy shows). I have noticed in this third series
that the camera can be very annoying when it whizzes from character to
character - far too quickly. Completely unnecessary. Steve's "Michael"
conveys so much about the character - he's full of himself but so
vulnerable and anxious for friends. Rainn Wilson's "Dwight" is just
brilliant. And I love the company name - "Dunder Mifflin"!
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