Lea Michele, Chris Colfer
Glee is approaching its milestone 100th episode, and as part of the celebration, fans will be able vote on which songs the cast should perform during the hour.
Check out Glee's best and worst performances
Starting today, viewers can choose from a pool of 30 songs that have been performed throughout the past five seasons. The top 10 vote-getters will be remixed and performed by the current members of thye show's New Directions.The episode will feature the seniors reminiscing about their favorite high school moments as graduation approaches.
We Are Men
Whatever the male species did to deserve the recent run of lousy comedies that neuter them into a bland, whiny pudding — the trajectory of Man Up through Guys With Kids to CBS's new and painfully bland smarm-com We Are Men (8:30/7:30c) — can I just collectively say on behalf of the entire gender: We're sorry! Haven't we suffered enough?
Apparently not, because Men hits new lows in bromance abuse, cheapening the whole idea of "band of brothers" with its soggy account of male bonding at an apartment complex for jilted and/or unhappily divorced losers. The new kid on the block, Carter (Chris Smith), is left at the altar in a reverse-Graduate gag that's the cleverest part of the pilot. Such a milquetoast he makes How I Met Your Mother mensch Ted Mosby seem as dangerous as Ted Bundy, Carter is adopted by an unappealing threesome that includes middle-aged horndog Frank (Tony Shalhoub, slumming), sad sack Gil (Kal Penn, who's almost as hilarious here as he was as a wet blanket during HIMYM's dark period, which means not at all) and arrogant Stuart, overplayed by Jerry O'Connell, who parades around shirtless in a rainbow of Speedos that flaunt what some might call manhood. But they would be wrong.
These Men of no certain age and character aren't so much bad influences as terribly unfunny company.
Former Journey frontman Steve Perry has revealed that he recently underwent two surgeries for melanoma, only five months after the love of his life passed away from cancer.
Tareq Salahi, who famously attended a 2010 White House state dinner uninvited with his then-wife, Michaele, announced Wednesday that he is running for Governor of Virginia.
The former Real Housewives of D.C. star, who split from Michaele last year, announced...
Tareq Salahi and Michaele Salahi
Real Housewives of D.C.'s Michaele and Tareq Salahi have finalized their divorce, TMZ.com reports.
The split was...
Tareq Salahi and Michaele Salahi
Tareq Salahi has filed for divorce from his wife, Real Housewives of D.C. star Michaele Salahi, TMZ reports.
Photo timeline: The emasculation of men on TV
Tareq claims that Michaele "was engaged in an adulterous relationship" with Journey guitarist Neal Schoun, according to court documents. He adds that he has suffered "both emotional and physical harm" due to Michaele abandoning the marriage.
Michaele Salahi and husband Tareq, who gained infamy by allegedly crashing a White House state dinner, now are at the center of a story in which he initially thought she was kidnapped when she actually ran off with a rock star.
On Wednesday, Tareq was concerned that his wife had been abducted after she called from an unfamiliar number and said she was going to her mother's house, but never showed. "We are asking the public to please be on the lookout for her, and if found please approach her and contact the authorities to intervene and that she may be forced to say she is OK, when in fact she is not and being held under possible abduction," he said.
Fringe, Breaking Bad
There's no laugh like an unexpected laugh. But this week was filled with them, as such unlikely sources as unhappy employees, CSPAN, and a debate about the Fourth Amendment provided doses of mordant comedy. Of course, we also got our usual, predictably solid joy from Cougar Town and a celebrity sing-along — plus a shockingly poignant moment from... The Hills? We can hardly believe it ourselves. Welcome to Top Moments: Ode to Joy Edition.
James Gandolfini and David Chase by Theo Wargo/WireImage.com
Shrugging off the uproar over Sunday night's nationwide "blackout" aka The Sopranos' series finale show creator David Chase says, "I have no interest in explaining, defending, reinterpreting or adding to what is there." In a debriefing by the Newark Star-Ledger, Chase continues, "No one was trying to be audacious" by ending the series in mid-scene, leaving Tony's fate entirely up in the air. "We did what we thought we had to do. No one was trying to blow people's minds or thinking, 'Wow, this'll [tick] them off.'"As for speculation that the vague finale is the setup for a big-screen continuance, Chase says, "I never say never. An idea could pop into my head. But I doubt it."On a related and musical note, Journey was "jumping up and down" upon learning their "Don't Stop Believin'" would score the final scenes. As keyboardist Jonathan Cain tells the AP, "It was better than anything I would have ever--." Oops, I cut him off mid-sentence. Happens.UPDATE: Sunday's finale dr...
Benjamin McKenzie and Peter Gallagher, The O.C.
The O.C.Here's the thing: References back to Season 1 are ridiculously enjoyable. In fact, I always like a show that doesn't forget its history. But this also creates a slight issue: When you bring back Ryan's mom and flash back to scenes of the big fire that burned down Ryan's hideout, I turn all nostalgic for what I believe was a perfect year of must-O.C. TV. Did you catch Ryan's first-year 'do? I loved his hair then. I don't mind saying I want that hair back. And the emotionally damaged kid was a brooder in the best sense — he hadn't turned all pseudo-adult, doing things like picking up Marissa at public school. Ah, good times, good times. When I snapped out of my own personal flashback, I realized that Marissa just fell down some steps. Maybe it has something to d