Like most of the characters on Breaking Bad, Dean Norris' Hank Schrader is a long way from where he started at the beginning of the series.
Exclusive Breaking Bad sneak peek: Is Skyler becoming a criminal too?
Once a blowhard DEA agent who provided comic relief, Hank's bulldoglike search for the meth maker known as Heisenberg has taken the character through a dark battle with post-traumatic stress disorder and, most recently, left him bedridden after being shot by two assassins sent by the Mexican drug cartel...
Blood! Sex! Swords! More blood! What else would you expect from Spartacus: Vengeance?
The full-length trailer for Season 2 of the Starz series — which premiered at Comic-Con last week — has been released and it's ...
Ellen Pompeo and Patrick Dempsey
The season finale of Grey's Anatomy left many things on the verge of disaster. Among the most-damaging: Alex revealed that Meredith tampered with the clinical trial, jeopardizing her job and her marriage with finally official husband Derek, and a pregnant Cristina announced she didn't want to have Owen's child.
Before the final year of residency for the Seattle Grace doctors kicks off, executive producer Shonda Rhimes talked to TVGuide.com about the difficulties the docs will face and the future of ABC's long-running medical show:
Kelsey Grammer, Boss
Kelsey Grammer, a four-time Emmy winner for his role on Frasier, admits he was eager to try on a dramatic role after his short-lived and critically panned 2009 sitcom Hank.
"With Hank, nobody really liked that, and it wasn't very funny," Grammer, 56, told reporters with a chuckle at the Television Critics Association conference Friday to promote the upcoming Starz political drama Boss. "So we thought we'd do something different."
Kelsey Grammer plots return to television
Grammer said he had a bad feeling about Hank early on, but remained optimistic that the show could be...
"Hollywood Madam" Heidi Fleiss knows her life sounds a bit strange. But Fleiss' three-year stint in jail, run-ins with exes like Tom Sizemore and struggles with drugs sound almost normal compared to her other addiction: Caring for more than 20 exotic macaw parrots.
Fleiss' relationship with those birds forms the basis of a new Animal Planet special, Heidi Fleiss: Prostitutes to Parrots. The one-hour program, from Craig Piligian's Pilgrim Films and Television, airs Sunday at 10 p.m. and doubles as the pilot episode to a potential series.
Fleiss, who lives in Pahrump, Nevada (where she continues to consult for brothels), was pitching another reality show concept with her brother when Piligian suggested turning the camera on her and her birds. It's an expensive hobby, one that she supports by running a laundromat and a doggie day care — as well as starring in reality shows (like this one and Celebrity Rehab).
With her macaws squawking in the background, Fleiss spoke with TV Guide Magazine about her love/hate relationship with the birds; her brutally honest take on Dr. Drew Pinsky; why she didn't care for Mike Tyson's Animal Planet show; and how she manages to stay sober.
Rosie O'Donnell may be taking over Oprah Winfrey's Chicago studio to launch her talk show, but she's not trying to be the next Oprah.
Appearing in front of reporters Friday during OWN's fall TV preview session, O'Donnell said her appeal is very different from Oprah's. "I think the reason for my previous success is that I'm really not aspirational [like Oprah is]," she said. "I'm inspirational... in the sense that people at home so related to me that they felt they could be at the table with me and Madonna."
"I really am more the audience," she continued. "No one at home is going, 'I wish I could be Rosie O'Donnell, an overweight lesbian who yells too much."
That said, The Rosie Show, which will premiere Monday, Oct. 10 at 7/6c, will be quite different from The Oprah Winfrey Show. "My job is mostly to be entertaining and funny, which is what I'm hoping to do," she said.
Here are seven things to know about the show before its debut: