Gilda Radner, Jane Curtin
Every day will be Saturday night at Yahoo! beginning in September.
Yahoo! and NBC have finalized a deal to make the Saturday Night Live archives from 1975 to 2013 available exclusively on Yahoo.com beginning Sept. 1, the website announced Wednesday.
Dana Carvey and Mike Myers
Party on! Excellent! As if!
Before voicing the titular ogre in Shrek, Mike Myers was the one and only Wayne of Saturday Night Live's fictional Wayne's World metalhead duo, alongside Dana Carvey as Garth. Myers and Carvey reunited in Beverly Hills Tuesday night for a special screening of 1992's Wayne's World and a Q&A.
Which SNL star is rumored to take Jimmy Fallon's job on Late Night?
NBC has chosen to pull the upcoming fourth episode of Hannibal in the wake of the Boston Marathon bombings, Variety reports.
The episode, which was slated to air on April 25, depicts children, who have been brainwashed by a woman (Saturday Night Live vet Molly Shannon), murdering other children. Instead, NBC will air...
Kristen Wiig's life has changed a lot since she left Saturday Night Live a year ago, she tells Access Hollywood.
All together now: Jeah! Ryan Lochte will be back on your TV screens Sunday — sometimes in a Speedo, sometimes not — with his E! reality show What Would Ryan Lochte Do? (10/9c).
The eight-episode series follows the 11-time Olympic medalist as he searches for his one true love ("Maybe there's something wrong with me," he says in one episode), parties with his friends, hangs out with his family, attempts to launch a fashion line, competes in swimming meets and trains for the 2016 Rio Olympics in his home base of...
Vince Vaughn hosted Saturday Night Live this weekend for the first time in 15 years, with musical guest Miguel. The episode included spoofs of the gun-control debate and (of course) Brad Paisley and LL Cool J's misguided duet "Accidental Racist."
Check out some of the highlights from Saturday's episode below. How do you think Vaughn did?
Two battered, tragic warriors meet face to face before their climactic skirmish, and there's at least one thing they can agree upon (besides the desire to kill each other): "There is no justice. Not in this world." What, you were expecting a happy ending to Starz' bloody breakout hit Spartacus? (Apologies if that's a spoiler.)
The series finale (Friday, 9/8c) justifies this last season's subtitle, War of the Damned, with a truly epic clash of historic titans. It's up to its bared knees in graphic gore as usual, but the finale is steeped even further in stirring demonstrations and declarations of honor, sacrifice and a willingness to die for the cause of freedom. "Whatever happens ... we decide our fates, not you," proclaims Spartacus (Liam McIntyre), leader of the outnumbered slave army, during his secret meeting with Roman "Imperator" Crassus (Simon Merrells). Unlike past seasons, when the Roman antagonists were mostly craven dupes, neither Crassus nor his second-in-command Julius Caesar (Todd Lasance) are fools — but neither is Spartacus, who still has some bold and unexpected maneuvers up his shield during this primal and visceral encounter of fire, blood and literal and metaphorical guts.
NBC is reportedly in talks with Alec Baldwin to join the late-night lineup, according to The New York Times.
The network is...
Saturday Night Live and host Melissa McCarthy took on some timely issues by poking fun at North Korea leader Kim Jong-un and the recent firing of Rutgers' head basketball coach.
The cold open featured Jong-un (Bobby Moynihan) revealing that he was reversing the country's ban of gay marriage. He went on to explain that his decision was influence by his gay nephew — who he still had to execute.
It's only natural for AMC's Mad Men to be consumed with thoughts of mortality as it heads further into the turbulent late '60s in its sixth and reportedly next-to-last season of existence. A year ago, the central set piece in the premiere was a surprise birthday party. This time, it's a similarly eventful wake. And that's not the only way in which Sunday's two-hour opener (9/8c), written by series creator Matthew Weiner, drives the death-comes-to-us-all theme home with such sledgehammer relentlessness and obviousness that for the first time, I began to think maybe it is time for this beautifully crafted series to start thinking about giving up the ghost. There's no denying the importance of a show that manages to win four well-deserved best-drama Emmys in its first four times at bat — I didn't hesitate to include Mad Men among the Top 10 in a recent "60 Greatest Dramas of All Time" package in TV Guide Magazine. But does it have to be this self-important?