Jessica St. Clair, Lennon Parham
Playing House is officially moving onto USA's schedule in April.
The comedy, starring and executive-produced by Jessica St. Clair and Lennon Parham (Best Friends Forever), will ...
Keegan-Michael Key, Jordan Peele
Comedians Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele have joined FX's upcoming Fargo adaptation.
The duo, best known for their Comedy Central sketch show Key and Peele, will star in a guest arc in the final four episodes of the 10-episode series.
Playing House has just landed an awesome guest star.
Ryan McPartlin, best known for playing Captain Awesome on Chuck, will appear on...
George Stephanopoulos, Sky and Lara Spencer
This week, The Walking Dead celebrated its return by playing a zombie prank on unsuspecting New Yorkers, and Stephen Colbert sent Buddy Cole to investigate anti-gay laws at the Sochi Olympics. Courtney Love launched her own web series, and Rainn Wilson's Soul Pancake YouTube channel premiered a TV-length sitcom. Also, Kevin Hart and Ellen DeGeneres played a game of "Giant Jenga." Check out those clips and more in our weekly roundup of the best online videos:
I scream, you scream, we all scream for ... USA's new comedy Playing House?
In the new half-hour comedy created by and starring Best Friends Forever's Jessica St. Clair and Lennon Parham, a...
Keegan-Michael Key, Jordan Peele
Comedy Central has renewed Key & Peele, Brickleberry and Drunk History, the network announced Wednesday.
Key and Peele
Keegan Michael Key and Jordan Peele have spent the last 11 months working on Season 3 of their sketch comedy show, the eponymous Key & Peele (Wednesdays, 10:30/9:30c, Comedy Central). The two took a break from locking in the final episodes of the season to call up TV Guide Magazine and discuss some of their more popular sketches.
TV Guide Magazine: We have to start with the Obama's Anger Translator sketches.
Jordan Peele: The fact that Obama responded to that, that meant to us that Luther the Anger Translator was kind of endowed as a real phenomenon. Obama would never endorse that if he didn't at least partly agree with what Luther was saying. So we love the fact that we kind of made Luther real.
The summer's most gripping series (until Breaking Bad started back up) rushes toward a shattering conclusion as BBC America's Broadchurch presents its penultimate episode (Wednesday, 10/9c), with broken lives and aching hearts on all fronts — including the ailing Hardy's (David Tennant), who won't let his latest collapse keep him from pursuing little Danny's killer: "Don't tell me what my limits are," he barks. As more skeletons are unearthed in this seaside community (and let's hope the mysterious Susan's poor dog isn't one of them), the toll of secrets and suspicion weighs heavy: "Once it's got its claws into you, it never lets go," says one of the many suspects whose world has been rocked by the tragic events and poisonous fallout. Don't let next week's denouement escape you as the new broadcast season gets underway with all of its bells and whistles.
Lenny Venito and Jami Gertz
E.T.s, go home! Less out-of-this-world than out of its league, ABC's The Neighbors (9:31/8:31c) stands out on the network's celebrated Wednesday comedy lineup like a wart on a hand model. Cheerfully ridiculous and unapologetically moronic, this aliens-among-us sitcom follows a long and mostly proudly silly TV tradition that includes Mork & Mindy, ALF and 3rd Rock From the Sun. Nothing wrong with a goofy guilty pleasure in the right circumstances and if blessed with the genius of a John Lithgow or a Robin Williams — or an ALF.
Peyton List and John Slattery
I'll have what he's having. (Well, maybe not the divorce.)
Roger Sterling's exhilarating LSD trip on Sunday's Mad Men set the tone and raised the bar for another wacky week in the world of TV. The disorienting centerpiece of another masterful episode exploring the needs and dashed desires of its central characters, Mad Men's acid trip (played to the tune of The Beach Boys' "I Just Wasn't Made for These Times") was harrowing