Spartacus: Blood and Sand, Lucy Lawless
The swords and sandals are about the only similarities between Spartacus: Blood and Sand and Xena: Warrior Princess, Lucy Lawless says.
"They're so different from each other in almost every way," she tells TVGuide.com. "From the technology, the fight sequences, the sex scenes."
Ah, yes, the sex scenes. In addition to the copious amounts of blood spilled on-screen, the Starz ancient Rome epic features boundary-pushing sex scenes that are about ...
John Edwards' former aide, Andrew Young, claims in an upcoming interview with 20/20 that the former presidential candidate made a sex tape with his mistress, Rielle Hunter, and that Edwards pleaded with Hunter to get an abortion...
Amid intense speculation over his next career move and Jay Leno's widely criticized return to late night, Conan O'Brien stepped down as host of The Tonight Show to his biggest audience ever.
The final episode netted...
Samantha Harris, the longtime co-host of Dancing with the Stars, is leaving the show, TVGuide.com has confirmed.
Harris, 36, will not return for the series' 10th season, which begins March 22, as first reported by People. Harris has worked on the show for the last eight seasons, but will leave to focus on...
J.D. Salinger, the enigmatic, reclusive author of The Catcher in the Rye, has died. He was 91.
Salinger died Wednesday of natural causes at his Cornish, N.H., home, his son said, according to The Associated Press.
Published in 1951, Catcher became one of the most influential novels in modern American literature for its disaffected tale of teenage angst, seen through the eyes of protagonist Holden Caulfield, the anti-hero who despised "phonies" in an adult world and subsequently became an icon of teen rebellion.
Born Jan. 1, 1919 in Manhattan, the son of a ...
Jay Leno, Oprah Winfrey
Jay Leno said he was "devastated" when NBC executives first told him in 2004 that they were giving The Tonight Show to Conan O'Brien.
Oprah Winfrey to Interview Jay Leno; Possibly Conan O'Brien
Leno appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show Thursday to tell his side of the story of the recent late-night war that erupted when NBC decided to cancel Leno's prime-time show and bump O'Brien's Tonight Show to 12:05.
Although Leno reacted fairly positively to stepping aside for Conan in 2004, he said it was a tough pill to swallow. "It broke my heart. It really did; I was devastated," he told Winfrey. "This was the job that I had always wanted and this was the only job that ever mattered in show business — to me. It's the job every comic aspires to. It was just like, why?"
Leno said he...