Emilia Clarke and Iain Glen
Weeks before Game of Thrones will premiere on HBO, fanboys of George R. R. Martin's enormously popular fantasy books are already worrying about how the show is going to end. The author recently told The New Yorker he doesn't want to "do a Lost" and mess up the ending.
Series executive producers D.B. Weiss attempted to further calm their nerves, telling TVGuide.com, "We've talked through what the final episode, the final season will be." Executive producer David Benioff adds: "We can't wait to write that episode. Of the many different fears we have about the show, long-term momentum is not one of them. We're very confident."
Nicole 'Snooki' Polizzi
Jersey Shore's Snooki is stirring up drama once again.
In light of Snooki's recent well paid appearance at Rutgers University, New Jersey Sen. Joe Kyrillos announced on his website Friday that he is planning to sponsor legislation that would...
After 10 seasons, Smallville will come to a climactic close on May 13. Before then, Clark Kent (Tom Welling), along with his bride-to-be, Lois Lane (Erica Durance), will take the final steps toward their destiny: becoming the familiar characters that were first introduced in the comic books.
But Clark is not Superman yet, and dark times still lie ahead for the hero, including the impending battle with Darkseid and the return of foes Zod (Callum Blue) and Lex Luthor (Michael Rosenbaum). Executive producer Kelly Souders tells TVGuide.com that amidst this turmoil, there will be casualties. She dishes on what else destiny has in store, including a fun departure for Lois, below:
The New York songbird has been silenced. In an elimination greeted with howls of protest, Pia Toscano, 22, was told that for her, American Idol is over. The studio audience was stunned, then angry. Her fellow competitor in the bottom two, Stefano Langone, was so distraught he tried to turn away from the cameras to hide his tears. TV Guide Magazine talks to the woman many believed was going to win the whole competition...
It had been a pretty even-keel season of the reborn American Idol — perhaps too much so — until the Pia bubble burst Thursday night. Maybe a shocking elimination like Pia Toscano's way-too-early ouster is just the sort of wake-up call Idol needs to shock some showmanship into the part of the show that needs it the most: the judging. I've enjoyed the raucous goofiness of Steven Tyler and the glowy glamorous warmth that is Jennifer Lopez, but cheerleading has its limits, and when the closest thing to actual criticism from the panel is Randy (of all people) damning with faint praise by merely saying "Good job," it's clear the judges aren't doing a good job. Or much of a job at all.
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I'm not sure we need a clone of Simon Cowell, whose blunt and condescending cruelty in recent seasons teetered on boredom with the process...