It ain't easy being Justified's Boyd Crowder. But creating the character? That's a heckuva good time, both for actor Walton Goggins and exec producer Graham Yost. "He's changed a lot over the seasons," Goggins tells TV Guide Magazine. "That's been so rewarding for me as an actor. And he's got a lot more changes to go."
He's spent the last five seasons as Mozzie, sidekick supreme to slick conman Neal (Matt Bomer), but for Thursday's White Collar (9/8c, USA), Willie Garson stepped behind the camera for the first time to fulfill a lifelong dream.
It's a Pitch Perfect reunion for Ground Floor's Skylar Astin when his costar from last year's hit movie — and real-life girlfriend — Anna Camp guests on the Dec. 26 episode of his new TBS comedy.
David Blane, Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul
For master illusionist David Blaine, the last five years have been a grueling adventure, traveling the world and filming performances for his latest ABC special, David Blaine: Real or Magic (Tuesday, Nov. 19, at 9:30/8:30c). "My whole team has been put through the grinder and back," says Blaine, 40. "We tried really hard to make it look different from any other special you've seen."
When Shameless returns to Showtime on Jan. 12, not only has Fiona (Emmy Rossum) settled in to her full-time sales job, but she's also now dating her boss, Mike. "Life is...
Josh Hopkins, Courteney Cox and Bob Clendenin
"Honey, I shrunk the Cul-de-Sac Crew!" When Cougar Town returns to TBS on Jan. 7 Bob Clendenin, who plays hangdog outsider neighbor Tom, will be spending more time with the gang.
Jillian Rose Reed
The secret's out! In Tuesday's midseason premiere of MTV's Awkward the whole world found out about Jenna (Ashley Rickards) cheating on Matty (Beau Mirchoff) with hipster Collin (Nolan Gerard Funk) — and for once it wasn't because bestie Tamara (Jillian Rose Reed) blabbed to someone she shouldn't have. Reed called TV Guide Magazine to dish about what this means for Palos Hills High's worst secret keeper.
Key and Peele
Keegan Michael Key and Jordan Peele have spent the last 11 months working on Season 3 of their sketch comedy show, the eponymous Key & Peele (Wednesdays, 10:30/9:30c, Comedy Central). The two took a break from locking in the final episodes of the season to call up TV Guide Magazine and discuss some of their more popular sketches.
TV Guide Magazine: We have to start with the Obama's Anger Translator sketches.
Jordan Peele: The fact that Obama responded to that, that meant to us that Luther the Anger Translator was kind of endowed as a real phenomenon. Obama would never endorse that if he didn't at least partly agree with what Luther was saying. So we love the fact that we kind of made Luther real.
A world without power is a terrifying enough concept, but the denizens of Revolution's dystopia have grown so accustomed to the horror that they're not afraid to celebrate Halloween. In the Oct. 16 episode, Rachel and the folks of Willoughby, Texas, try to show the town's kids that life does go on.
Nut Roaster Stages, where Adult Swim's bizarre live-action backwoods soap opera The Heart, She Holler shoots, is located in a part of Brooklyn seemingly untouched by the tendrils of gentrification. The stages are small, a converted nut roasting factory in what looks like an industrial wasteland. Once inside the graffiti'd walls, you're greeted by the likeness of Patton Oswalt's severed head resting on a folding table...