"Six seasons and a movie" almost didn't happen. As June drew to a close, time was running out to save Community, which NBC had canceled in May. Talks to move the comedy to streaming service Hulu were falling apart, the deal options to keep the show's cast intact expired at the end of the month, and much of the crew and key writers had already moved on to new jobs. Even the comedy's offices on the studio lot had been taken over by a new series: Grace and Frankie, Netflix's upcoming sitcom starring Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin.
"When a show is canceled, it's usually canceled," says Sony Pictures Television programming president Zack Van Amburg, whose company produces Community.
Lifetime has given a 10-episode order to Marti Noxon's dark comedy Un-Real, the network announced Thursday.
Un-Real offers a behind-the-scene look at the chaos surrounding...
Oliver Hudson and his wife Erinn have welcomed their third child, a baby girl named Rio.
The couple, who wed in 2006, are already parents to...
The Voice topped Monday, but fell to a season low for a performance show.
The two-hour episode drew 10.6 million viewers and a 3.4 in the adults 18-to-49 demographic, down 11 percent from last week. Revolution (5.8 million, 1.9) was flat.
Dancing with the Stars' finale performance show (14.7 million, 2.5) grew ...
At 86, Mel Brooks is still the life of the party, a consummate ham and peerless joke-spinning storyteller. "I've come to stop the show," announces the irrepressible comic dynamo as he does just that, breaking into song mid-interview and reinforcing why PBS' American Masters titled its latest must-see career profile Mel Brooks: Make a Noise (Monday, check tvguide.com listings). His brilliant career in TV (Your Show of Shows, Get Smart), the movies and Broadway makes him an overdue American Masters subject, and his unflagging comic energy keeps everyone amused — including an intrusively visible camera crew. "I'm head over heels in love with myself," Brooks says, only half-joking.