Cheers to Conan O'Brien for some doggone good comedy.
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The TBS wag topped Animal Planet's Puppy Bowl with a canine version of his late-night talk show, "Puppy Conan," complete with a miniature version of his set and wig-wearing pooch lookalikes of Conan, sidekick Andy Richter and guest Justin Bieber. The next night, Conan's puppet pal Triumph the Insult Comic Dog appeared to protest his omission from the first annual Golden Collar Awards — and proverbially poop on Jeremy Piven, Kathy Griffin and other worthy targets.
Cheers to Law & Order: Special Victims Unit for a multigenerational tour de force from Michael McKean and Cameron Monaghan.
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Spinal Tap funnyman McKean turned in his scariest dramatic performance ever as a reality-TV producer who drugs and...
Cheers to Jane Curtin for proving she's still Unforgettable.
The onetime Not Ready for Primetime Player — who's already got two hit sitcoms under her belt (CBS' Kate & Allie and NBC's 3rd Rock From the Sun) — brings a...
Cheers to House for prescribing the perfect guest star: Jeffrey Wright.Want more Cheers & Jeers? Subscribe to TV Guide Magazine now!
Jeers to Channing Tatum for overexposing himself on Saturday Night Live.Want more Cheers & Jeers? Subscribe to TV Guide Magazine.The ex-stripper, who's got three movies (Haywire, The Vow and 21 Jump Street) hitting theaters over the ...
Cheers to Dean Winters for adding Up All Night to his impressive resumé.
Cheers to Jimmy Fallon for kicking off a Super series of shows in Indianapolis.
Jeers to New Girl for turning Lizzy Caplan into a party pooper.
The Party Down alum is supposed to be unlikable — initially, at least — as Julia, a lawyer who becomes a love interest for Nick (Jake Johnson), despite her dislike for...
Cheers to Jennifer Lopez for a well-timed victory lap on Late Show With David Letterman.
Cheers to Nick Nolte for racing back to the front of the pack with Luck.
The veteran actor — who first became a star in the '70s miniseries Rich Man, Poor Man — had become a stumbling punchline after his notorious arrest a decade ago. Now he's at the top of his game again thanks to his knockout work as a pair of very different trainers: an alcoholic MMA coach in his Oscar-nominated performance in Warrior and an old stable hand in HBO's new horseracing drama. You can't help but feel like Nolte identifies with his Luck role as Walter Smith, aka the Old Man, a seemingly over-the-hill geezer who's enlivened to make one last run for glory.
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