At the taping for his upcoming Comedy Central roast, Charlie Sheen endured quite the verbal beating. But the former Two and a Half Men star says he came out of it "unscathed," according to Entertainment Weekly.
Charlie Sheen roast adds William Shatner, Jon Lovitz and... Kate Walsh?
"Once again, I come out unscathed. You can't hurt me. I can't kill me," Sheen said at the conclusion of the taping. "Did you really think your little jokes were going to hurt me? I did porn stars; I did drugs. Then I did the one thing everybody in America wishes he could do. I told my boss to f--- off. And then it was gone. I'm done with 'the winning' because I've already won."
Sheen, of course, is referring to his media assault against Two and a Half Men executive producer Chuck Lorre when the show failed to resume production after a hiatus was taken for Sheen to enter rehab....
A sign of things to come? Boardwalk Empire won a leading seven awards at the Creative Arts Emmys.
HBO's freshman drama took home statuettes Saturday night for casting, makeup, art direction, editing, visual effects, sound editing and cinematography. Game of Thrones and Mildred Pierce were also among the HBO programs recognized, bringing the cable channel's total tally to 15 wins.
See photos, nominees and more in our Emmys section
Boardwalk, which has already earned Golden Globes for the show and leading man Steve Buscemi, could do even more damage at next weekend's prime-time Emmy Awards, where the show looks to keep Mad Men from being named Outstanding Drama Series for a fourth consecutive year.
Cliff Robertson, who won an Oscar for playing mentally disabled man in the 1968 film Charly and later played Ben Parker in the Spider-Man films, has died. He was 88.
Robertson died of natural causes on Saturday in Long Island, one day after his 88th birthday, Evelyn Christel, Robertson's secretary for 53 years, told The Associated Press.
See other celebrities who have died this year
Besides his Oscar-winning role in Charly — which was adapted from Daniel Keyes' short novel, Flowers for Algernon, and told the story of a mentally disabled man who becomes a genius after medical treatment — Robertson is also remembered for playing President John F. Kennedy in 1963's PT-109. The film...
Rules of Engagement
When CBS announced that its long-running sitcom Rules of Engagement would be moved to Saturday nights at 8/7c when it returns October 8, one person didn't take the news well: series star Patrick Warburton.
"What a sh-- time slot," Warburton told TV Guide Magazine at the Comedy Central Roast of Charlie Sheen on September 10. "The scripts are great and we're having a lot of fun doing the show, but God knows if anybody's gonna find us on Saturday night."
Warburton has a theory as to why the show — which has never been given a permanent time slot despite solid viewership...
Torchwood: Miracle Day
[WARNING: The following story contains major spoilers from the season finale of Torchwood: Miracle Day. Read at your own risk.]
A hole in the world is the villain? The Blessing tells Jilly she's "right"? Rex is immortal?
So many burning questions linger after Friday's finale of Torchwood: Miracle Day, the end to an ambitious 10-episode season that had big things to say about politics, the media and, of course, mortality itself. TVGuide.com spoke with Jane Espenson -- who wrote or co-wrote half of the season's episodes for series executive producer Russell T. Davies — about Jilly's curious revelation, the distinct lack of Torchwood's usual otherworldly baddies and why Captain Jack and Angelo didn't get to say goodbye.