This week, "Weird Al" Yankovic is celebrating the release of his new album by releasing a video a day for eight days straight. The first clips include parodies of Pharrell's "Happy," Robin Thicke's "Blurred Lines," Lorde's "Royals" and Iggy Azalea's "Fancy." In sports news, baseball fans and players alike paid their respects to Derek Jeter during the MLB All-Star game, and Nike debuted an ad honoring the retiring New York Yankees shortstop. Also, Dana Carvey resurrected his classic "Choppin' Broccoli" song onThe Tonight Show, and Disney characters got a taste of prison life in the mash-up video Frozen Is the New Black. Check out those clips and more in our weekly roundup of the best online videos:
Our top moments of the week:
11. Best Mass Exodus: HBO's new series The Leftovers follows the aftermath of a Rapture-like event where 2 percent of the world's population mysteriously vanishes without a trace. Three years later, people are still mourning the sudden loss of their loved ones, as well as the famous ones that never returned. When Kevin goes to a local bar to get away from the hoopla surrounding the anniversary of that fateful day, a...
Robin Thicke wants his wife back.
On Sunday's BET Awards, the singer debuted his new song — aptly titled "Get Her Back" — and opened the performance by dedicating it to Paula Patton saying, "I miss you, I'm sorry." The couple announced their split in February, but Thicke has repeatedly made attempts to win her back.
Justin Timberlake topped the Billboard Music Awards, both with his seven wins and his awesome acceptance speech.
Timberlake took home trophies for Top Artist, Top Male Artist, Top Billboard 200 Artist, Top Radio Songs Artist and Top R&B Artist. His album "The 20/20 Experience" also won Top Billboard 200 Album and Top R&B Album.
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Robin Thicke might hate these blurred lines, but his father sure doesn't. (Not like that!)
Alan Thicke, the erstwhile patriarch Jason Seaver on Growing Pains, returns to TV on Wednesday on Unusually Thicke (10/9c, TVGN), his reality-sitcom hybrid that's real, but not really. The series follows Thicke, 67, and his self-professed modern family, 16-year-old son Carter from his second marriage, and his third wife Tanya, who is 28 years his junior. It's authentic in that every interaction and piece of dialogue on the show is unscripted, but not totally legit in that they semi-stage the situations the trio finds themselves in.
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"It's real with a nudge and a wink," Thicke tells TVGuide.com. "It's part-reality, part-sitcom. I never was so presumptuous to think that we're interesting enough to be followed ...