This is the night NBC has been waiting for all year. A rough 2013 it has been, for sure, with prime time in freefall and even institutions like the Today and Tonight shows embattled by negative PR. You might begin to think Do No Harm isn't just a bad memory, but a motto the Peacock network somehow just can't seem to live up to.
If the tide is ever to start turning, it will be on Mondays, with the return of the game-changing The Voice (8/7c) and its irresistible, instantly iconic "Blind Audition" episodes. New to the hot seats: Shakira and Usher, filling in this cycle for Cee Lo Green and Christina Aguilera, with NBC hoping it doesn't matter who's sitting in those revolving chairs. The show's the thing, and this has always been the best part of The Voice.
With the Veronica Mars movie on its way to being a go, would David Boreanaz ever consider a fan-financed Angel film? — Bonnie, Philadelphia
Probably not, says the Bones star. "[Angel cocreator] Joss Whedon is...
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Question: I'm thrilled that Veronica Mars fans will be getting a long-awaited movie. I have a few questions related to the Kickstarter campaign that made it possible: 1) Were you surprised that the goal of $2 million was reached in only 24 hours given the ratings challenges the show always faced as a TV series? 2) There was some controversy about whether asking fans to fund the project instead of having the studio fund it was ...
Larry Hagman and Patrick Duffy
When Josh Henderson landed the role of J.R. Ewing's son on TNT's reboot of Dallas, his TV dad Larry Hagman had one piece of advice: Have fun.
"I was a little nervous and he said, 'Hey, they cast you for a reason. Have fun,'" Henderson told TVGuide.com at Sunday's Paleyfest panel, moderated by TV Guide Magazine's William Keck. "He had fun every day. People had...
Break out the bourbon and branch. On Dallas, they've come to bury J.R. Ewing, not necessarily to praise "the most infuriating, charming scoundrel I think I've ever known," as his most famous and long-suffering ex-spouse, Sue Ellen, describes the iconic oilman. "It's enough to drive a girl to drink," she jokes. Though it may not be entirely a joke.
Audrey Landers and Julie Gonzalo
When an accident jeopardizes her unborn twins while Dallas dad Cliff Barnes is out of town, Ewing outcast Pamela Rebecca (Julie Gonzalo) finds herself in need of some TLC. What better time for her MIA mom, Afton Cooper, to return?
Monday's episode of Dallas marks the show's final farewell to J.R. Ewing, and the reboot's first episode without the late Larry Hagman. But behind the scenes, the man behind TV's most famous eyebrows was still a very strong presence. "The property department set his chair out every day and wardrobe would put his hat on it and he was still No. 1 on our call sheet," executive producer Michael M. Robin tells TVGuide.com. "So he was still kind of there with us every day."
Airing Monday at 9/8c on TNT, "J.R.'s Masterpiece" spotlights the...
A banquet hall in the posh Dallas Petroleum Club, high atop the city's Chase Tower, has been decorated with lavish floral bouquets and framed photographs of TV legend Larry Hagman in his sweet, smilin' heyday. "This is the episode where we honor Larry, as well as his character," Patrick Duffy (Bobby) says of Monday's Dallas, which addresses Hagman's untimely November death by murdering, memorializing and burying J.R. Ewing — all within...
Josh Henderson, Larry Hagman
In tribute to the late Larry Hagman, and in celebration of Monday's hotly anticipated memorial episode to his legendary character, J.R. Ewing, TNT's Dallas is issuing a series of J.R.-themed Internet memes. The memes, which are intended to be posted and shared on social media sites, feature J.R.-isms garnered from the current Dallas continuation as well as the classic CBS original.
Switched at Birth
Alarms are sounded several times, but we never hear them, in a tremendously effective and thematically overdue episode of ABC Family's best-of-network Switched at Birth (8/7c), which unfolds almost entirely in American Sign Language. By necessity, actions speak louder than words — all in subtitles, or sometimes tweets — as the deaf and hard-of-hearing students at Carlton School for the Deaf rally to protest the school board's decision to shutter their campus. (The hearing students, whose integration into the student body has caused some friction this season, also pitch in.)