John Stamos will get a little help promoting Dannon Oikos during the Super Bowl.
The cast of Full House — or at least, Dave Coulier and Bob Saget — have reunited for an ad alongside their former co-star. Dannon...
Thanks to his glittery outfits, crazy wigs and hilarious pet sidekicks, CeeLo Green has one of the most distinct personalities in the entertainment industry. Which is why it's not too surprising that the "Forget You" singer and Voice coach is starring in his own reality show.
"I have truly made a success out of being myself," Green told reporters at at the Television Critics Association winter press tour on Friday. "So it's very easy for me to be honest. It takes a lot for me to lie."
CeeLo Green's The Good Life, premiering this summer on TBS, follows Green and three of his best childhood friends — Big Gipp, T-Mo and Khujo — as they prepare to release their...
Happy Thanksgiving! In honor of Turkey Day, we've compiled some of our favorite past and present Thanksgiving-themed videos for this week's edition of Top Videos. Check out the clips below to celebrate with Will Ferrell, Tracy Morgan, Larry David, The West Wing's President Bartlet, and more:
Ja'mie King is on top of the world. At least, she thinks she is.
The vapid, self-obsessed teenager who was introduced in Chris Lilley's mockumentary series We Can Be Heroes and Summer Heights High is now getting her own show: Ja'mie: Private School Girl, which premieres Sunday on HBO.
Strong female characters are rarely allowed to be nuanced on TV. They don't get to be brilliant, vain or funny. They get to be strong (and maybe sexy, if they're lucky). They kick a--, overcome obstacles and rarely display any signs of feminine vulnerability. Often times, their strength is framed as the result of some "issue," (SVU's Olivia Benson troubled childhood, Sonya Cross' Asperger's on The Bridge), as though the women are only strong because a catalyst forced them to be this way.
But Mindy Lahiri doesn't have issues (well, she has issues, but not in that sense). She's a strong, well-developed comedic antihero on par with Michael Scott. But many Mindy Project viewers didn't warm to Mindy as quickly as they took to the equally offensive Office boss. "I think that [Mindy] is very resilient and very confident and until you see her display kindness or show rapport with other people, it's hard for an audience just to decide they love her," Mindy Kaling tells TVGuide.com, recalling the initial reaction to the character.