It's a frequent concern for shows that feature a couple with will-they-won't-they tension: Once a dynamic duo acts on their feelings, does the show lose that spark?
New Girl will face that question head-on when the show returns for its third season on Tuesday (9/8c, Fox) with Nick (Jake Johnson) and Jess (Zooey Deschanel) now in a relationship. The premiere picks up right where the finale left off, with Nick and Jess deciding to go "All In" — the title of the season opener.
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In Moonlighting, the '80s series took a turn for the worse when private eyes David (Bruce Willis) and Maddie (Cybill Shepherd) gave in to their undeniable attraction but ruined their tried-and-true bantering chemistry in the process. Thus was born the infamous Moonlighting curse in which a show risks doom should it cave to the fans' desires for a particular coupling. New Girl dared to break that curse...
Acclaimed director Ben Affleck is taking his talents to the small screen.
The two-time Oscar winner is set to direct the pilot for the Fox period drama The Middle Man, the network announced Friday.
This marks the first TV directing gig for Affleck, who is also executive-producing the project with writer Glenn Gordon Caron.
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The Middle Man is set in 1960s Boston and...
Nick and Jess fans may finally have something to be excited about!
New Girl's dynamic duo — who may be the new Ross and Rachel — will finally hit a turning point in their relationship, possibly taking steps towards the romance fans have been itching to see. But even if Nick (Jake Johnson) and Jess (Zooey Deschanel) do try, will their relationship work? TVGuide.com sat down with Johnson to find out:
To step onto Castle's Hollywood soundstage one early October afternoon is to boldly go where no author and his muse have gone before. Today's action is unfolding not in a gritty NYPD precinct, but on an elaborate spaceship set, all sleek steel and high-tech consoles, manned by actors clad in costumes that would look right at home aboard the USS Enterprise.
Under the watchful eye of director Jonathan Frakes (aka Star Trek: The Next Generation's Commander William T. Riker), a Shatneresque captain stoically assesses...
Obsessing over TV couples has become quite the hobby for fans. The popular pastime, commonly known as "'shipping," has even grown beyond canon and heterosexual relationships. Sometimes undeniable chemistry between two actors of the same sex can lead to an imagined romantic pairing, a movement known as "slash." But whether you love a scripted couple or an imagined one, the obsession consists of a serious emotional investment in the pairs' relationship. But are fixations like this healthy or does it only lead to more heartbreak?