Melissa Joan Hart and Joey Lawrence
Art imitates life when Melissa Joan Hart relives her Dancing with the Stars days on this week's Melissa & Joey.
"It's Dancing with the Stars of Toledo," Hart tells TVGuide.com. "I get to be a complete lunatic in it, because I'm trying to learn how to dance and I'm a spaz and a klutz."
Joan Cusack, Peter Strauss
"Ripped from the headlines" is the Law & Order franchise's catch phrase, but often times just one nugget of a real-life story is enough to inspire an episode.
This season's premiere slightly borrowed from the story of Jaycee Dugard (who was kidnapped and found to be living with her captor years later), added an element of the Jimmy Stewart and Kim Novack film Vertigo about remaking someone you love, and combined it with the idea of installing RFID chips in your kids to trace their every move.
After Life Unexpected's Baze (Kristoffer Polaha) loses two of the loves in his life, Cate (Shiri Appleby) and his bar, it doesn't take long for him to find surrogate replacements, both in the same place: his dad's firm. With a new job as a sales associate and a fiery new boss, Emma (Emma Caulfield), Baze soon finds himself in yet another relationship that starts out as hate-hate.
Most kids would love to have superpowers, but not No Ordinary Family's Daphne.
On the new ABC series, each member of the Powell family magically obtains a special power during a vacation gone awry. Mom Stephanie (Julie Benz) gets super-speed since she's always working or on the move. Dad Jim (Michael Chiklis) is a police sketch artist who becomes insanely strong. Brother JJ (Jimmy Bennett), who struggles to get good grades, becomes a genius. And Daphne (Kay Panabaker) can read people's minds.
Although The Event has been pegged as a sci-fi thriller, star Scott Patterson says that viewers will get hooked by how incredibly relatable and human the characters are.
"Who in the audience is not going to be able to relate to a guy who has his family ripped out under him and ends up doing what he does in the pilot?" the Gilmore Girls actor tells TVGuide.com
After years of being captured by cameras, Entourage star Adrian Grenier turns his lenses back on the photographers in the documentary Teenage Paparazzo.
The film follows 14-year-old paparazzo Austin Visschedyk, who Grenier uses as his ticket into a circle that's closed off to outsiders. "He was a perfect way to infiltrate the paparazzi because he wasn't jaded and was open to the change," Grenier tells TVGuide.com. But he also makes it clear the documentary isn't about exploiting the paparazzi to paint them in a negative light. "I was really looking to find a constructive understanding of who they are," he says.
The 34-year-old talks about why his friends weren't originally on board for the project, how the experience changed his perception of his own fame, and what he hopes people will take away from the film. Plus: What does he think about an Entourage movie?
NBC chief officer Jeff Zucker, who rose from a researcher to become the architect of such successes as NBC's launch of Bravo — but also its messy loss of Conan O'Brien — announced Friday that he is leaving the company.