Sophie Lowe, Michael Socha
Once upon a time, a young girl named Alice took a trip down a rabbit hole and experienced fantastical adventures that would sound insane to anyone in the real world.
That's exactly where we find Once Upon a Time in Wonderland's Alice (Sophie Lowe) when the Once Upon a Time spin-off premieres on Thursday (8/7c, ABC). It's been years after her journey following the White Rabbit (voiced by John Lithgow), and Alice finds herself in a mental institute after her quest to get evidence that Wonderland exists results in the loss of her love, a genie named Cyrus (Peter Gadiot).
Lightning Round: Will Once Upon a Time and Wonderland cross over?
With Alice on the brink of receiving a procedure that would wipe her memories clean, former ally the Knave (Michael Socha) and the White Rabbit come bearing news that Cyrus is actually alive — and thus begins Alice's journey back to Wonderland...
Tina Fey by Michael Caulfield/ WireImage.com, Julie Christie by Michael Caulfield/ WireImage.com
If this years SAG Awards (simulcast Sunday on TNT and TBS) will be remembered for anything, it wont be for who won or lostthere was little surprise and virtually no suspense in the no-frills ceremonybut for its symbolic timing in the middle of a painful, industry-crippling labor strike.Airing two weeks after the pathetic teleconference-style Golden Globes braadcast, hobbled together after the threat of pickets shut down that nights gala, the SAGs (marking the union's 75th anniversary) attracted a glittery gathering of movie and TV starsalthough there were still some curious no-shows, including TV winners Alec Baldwin, Kevin Kline and this years Peoples Choice host Queen Latifah as well as film nominee George Clooney. More than a few voiced their support on stage for their striking brethren in the WGA Guild, including Tina Fey (herself a WGA member) and Julie Christie, who noted, Its lovely to receive an award from your own ...
George Clooney in Michael Clayton courtesy Warner Bros.
Set the red carpets loose! The Coen brothers' No Country for Old Men is the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures' pick for the best film of 2007. "I think it is one of the purest adaptations of a book," board president Annie Schulhof tells the AP. "The ensemble performances were absolutely extraordinary and it really talks about what happens when evil overrides good."In other categories, George Clooney (Michael Clayton) and Julie Christie (Away from Her) were named best actor and actress, Casey Affleck (The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford) and Amy Ryan (Gone Baby Gone) topped the supporting slots, and Emile Hirsch (Into the Wild) and Ellen Page (Juno) won the young-actor contests.