Slamming the door on any possible return from Charlie Sheen, the ninth season premiere of Two and a Half Men will feature the funeral of Sheen's on-screen persona, Charlie Harper, Deadline reports.
The episode, which will tape in front of a live studio audience on Friday, will show...
The Good Wife
If you think you've seen The Good Wife, think again. When the critically acclaimed show returns this fall, Alicia (Julianna Margulies) may not be quite that "good" any more.
The promo declares...
With Michael Scott out of The Office's paper company, Season 8 will see two new men take charge of Dunder Mifflin.
When the NBC comedy returns, we'll learn that James Spader's eccentric Robert California has quickly moved up the ranks of Dunder Mifflin — now he's CEO. But don't expect the series to lose its awkward and endearing charm. "Spader has so much of a similar energy to Steve Carell," co-executive producer Mindy Kaling tells TVGuide.com. "Everything he says is funny"...
William H. Macy and Emmy Rossum, Shameless
We've seen Shameless' Frank (William H. Macy) fake his own death, but how would the Gallagher clan react if he actually kicked the bucket?
That answer may be found in the exclusive video below. In a deleted scene from the Season 1 episode "Frank the Plank," Debbie (Emma Kenney), the youngest Gallagher gal, becomes fearful when the police find a body matching Frank's description. (As you'll recall, Frank was actually in Canada after one of his benders.) So what's the tell-tale sign that this stiff is not Frank? Watch the video below to find out!
Former Charlie's Angels sweetheart Lucy Liu has joined the cast of Southland, TNT announced Monday.
The 42-year-old actress is billed as a special guest-star who will recur throughout Season 4 as...
The Playboy Club
Comparisons between NBC's The Playboy Club, the new 1960s-set series that takes place at the first Playboy Club in Chicago, and Mad Men were perhaps inevitable, but the producers and cast of the period drama were on hand at the fall TV previews on Monday to downplay any similarities. "The comparison to Mad Men ends at the era," executive producer Ian Biederman said. "This is a much different show with a much different energy."
Parents Television Council calls for NBC affiliates to drop The Playboy Club
Before the series has even premiered, the show has drawn attention for its name alone, causing the Parents Television Council to question whether a show based on one of the largest adult entertainment industries would be suitable on primetime television. At least one NBC affiliate, Salt Lake City's KSL, has opted to not carry the program, which will be shown in that market by KMYU, the local My Network TV affiliate.
But the producers say it's...
Beavis and Butt-Head
Ready for more Beavis and Butt-Head? Hope so, because MTV is bringing it back this fall. Series creator Mike Judge (the big brain also behind King of the Hill and the movie Office Space) and MTV President Van Toffler, a self-described B and B fanatic, spoke to reporters Friday at the fall TV previews about why it's coming back and how it'll be different.
Fans of the original series, fear not: Beavis and Butt-Head are the same emotionally stunted man-children you remember from their 1993-1997 run on MTV. In fact, it'll mostly seem like no time has passed at all. "I didn't want to do a big, conscious forcing of modern stuff on them, only when it makes sense," Judge says. Millennial nods will include one episode in which the pair sees Twilight and decides they want to "get chicks" by becoming supernatural creatures themselves. So they...
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:
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: