Michael J. Fox, Candice Bergen and Charles Grodin
Thanksgiving on NBC's The Michael J. Fox Show is all about tradition — family, food and football. In the holiday episode tentatively scheduled to air Nov. 21, Fox's Mike Henry engages in a spirited gridiron game with his dad, Steve (Charles Grodin). "Charles is a unique individual," Fox says. "He is in his seventies, incredibly spry, and has a surprisingly live arm."
The cast of The Michael J. Fox Show is getting a little Sting in its stocking this holiday season. The British singer will guest-star as himself on a Christmas-themed episode of the NBC comedy later this year, TVLine reports.
Michael J. Fox, Betsy Brandt
When faced with the upcoming conclusion of critical darling Breaking Bad last year, Betsy Brandt admits she felt a little unsure of what to do.
"I said to my husband, 'I don't know what happens after you do a show like this,'" she tells TVGuide.com. "I hope that I'm confident and patient enough to wait for something really good."
It was an understandable concern, albeit a...
Michael J. Fox and Betsy Brandt
Are you glad to have Michael J. Fox and Robin Williams back on the small screen?
Now that both of their new shows, The Michael J. Fox Show and The Crazy Ones, have premiered, we want to know if...
Robin Williams and James Wolk
Comebacks are big news this fall — James Spader enjoyed one on Monday with the splashy premiere of NBC's The Blacklist — and nowhere is this more true than on Thursdays, with three high-profile comedy vehicles for beloved stars from sitcoms past. And while conventional wisdom has long suggested that it's easier to create new stars on TV — Sleepy Hollow's Tom Mison, anyone? — than to build new shows around old favorites, what really matters is giving them material that lives up to the billing.
Michael J. Fox
After 40 years in the business, five Emmys and two hit TV shows, Michael J. Fox still isn't afraid of a challenge. Case in point: When the TV vet was tasked with running up 100-odd steps at New York City Hall while filming the pilot episode of The Michael J. Fox Show.
"After doing it, he said something like, 'That was the most stairs I have literally run in...
The Michael J. Fox Show
It's shaping up to be a "super" fall — and a super-funny one too.
Not only will several new supernatural, superhuman and superhero dramas debut, but three big names in comedy are returning to TV. But which will soar with the eagles and split your sides?
You tell us! Among the new dramas, ABC has Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., from The Avengers director Joss Whedon. Fox has launched a modern take on Sleepy Hollow as a police procedural. NBC and The CW are both trying new...
Another familiar face is returning to The Good Wife this season.
Nathan Lane will reprise his role as Clarke Hayden this season, TVGuide.com has learned.
Hayden, who served as Lockhart/Gardner's court-appointed trustee during their bankruptcy, will return to...
James Gandolfini, Cory Monteith
The 65th Annual Emmys will pay special tribute to five famous TV talents who died this past year in addition to the traditional "In Memoriam" segment, CBS announced Monday.
Study up on all the Emmy nominees before Sunday's show
At Sunday's ceremony, which airs...
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Question: What do you think about new shows that have a premise that seems unsustainable beyond one season? When Revenge was announced, it seemed like a good idea for a miniseries rather than a long-term program, and with the results we saw in the second season, that doesn't seem so far off. The new CBS show Hostages sounds interesting, but it doesn't seem like something you could continue beyond the initial 15-episode run without the writers coming up with convoluted ways to keep situations from being resolved or having it turn into a different show entirely. So I guess my question is: Do you think networks are getting desperate to have instant hits and aren't thinking about whether or not the show can last and still be good? — Mike