Dancing With The Stars, Maksim Chmerkovskiy
Our top moments of the week:
12. Best Freudian Slip: On The Amazing Race: Unfinished Business, Flight Time has a Freudian slip — literally — as he falls flat on his butt while transporting Sigmund Freud's couch to the University of Vienna. But we think the meaning was lost on him altogether since he...
In Game of Thrones' debut, viewers met King Robert Barantheon, a laid-back monarch who seems more interested in wenching and quenching various appetites than in ruling the Seven Kingdoms. On Sunday, the show will give insights into the fat man who sits on the Iron Throne and the cause of much bloodshed to come.
"The thing about Robert is that he's not really a kingly king," Mark Addy, who plays Robert, tells TVGuide.com "He's really a guy, a warrior, a soldier who happens to find himself in a position of power. He'd much rather be with the lads. That's his roots, his heritage."
What kind of relationship did Rosie and her teacher, Mr. Ahmed, have?
At the end of last week's episode of The Killing, Detective Holder tracked down one of Rosie's big secrets. Turns out she met up with Bennett Ahmed (Brandon Jay McLaren) in a shady area of Seattle, well outside of English class.
On Supernatural's upcoming Western-themed episode, Dean and Sam aren't the only ones facing a life or death showdown.
After Castiel (Misha Collins) sends the Winchesters (Jensen Ackles, Jared Padalecki) back in time to follow up on a clue from Samuel Colt's diary, he continues with his own efforts to build up a supernatural army. As the season has been progressing, however, more and more of his actions have become suspect.
Diane Lane, Tim Robbins
The most illuminating part of HBO's original movie Cinema Verite (airing Saturday at 9/8c) comes at its very end. We get to see a clip of the real Loud family, whose participation on the first modern reality show, 1973's An American Family, is central to the film. Verite transitions from the fictional portrayal of the Louds to footage from their actual appearance on The Dick Cavett Show, which was part of their self-orchestrated, damage-control tour following the mass criticism they received from viewers as a result of the show. During the segment, they voice their disdain for having their lives edited and their personalities categorized to suit plotlines. In response, Cavett snorts, "Anybody who's in show business would have to call you naïve to think that you could think that you could appear on television and not have it selected, edited..."
If anyone had a right to complain about editing, surely it was this family of guinea pigs. What's amazing about this is that some 38 years later, we're still having this conversation as a culture...
Jerry Seinfeld, Donald Trump
Donald Trump wants a divorce... from Jerry Seinfeld's show The Marriage Ref after the comedian pulled out of an upcoming charity benefit for Trump's son.
Trump fired off a letter Wednesday after Seinfeld canceled his planned appearance at a Sept. 13 event benefiting the St. Jude Children's Research Hospital for the Eric Trump Foundation, the New York Post reports. The comedian reportedly backed out in response to Trump's questioning of President Barack Obama's citizenship.
Oh Gleeks, you're in for a treat!
As most of you already know, Tuesday's 90-minute Lady Gaga-inspired extravaganza, "Born This Way," will be a classic Glee affair in which the kids learn to love what they hate most about themselves.
Glee's Sue Sylvester: A timeline of tyranny
But first, Santana will "keep it real" and point all those embarrassing things out.
Move over, Will Ferrell. You're not the only one eyeing a job at The Office.
Jim Carrey will join the growing list of guest stars dropping by Dunder Mifflin, EW reports. He'll appear in the season finale as someone vying for Michael Scott's (Steve Carell) management position.