Sean Hayes is officially off the market!
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The Will & Grace star revealed on his...
Billy Gardell, Melissa McCarthy
Mike & Molly might want to send a thank you card to The Millers!
The cancellation of the Will Arnett-led comedy last week opened up a spot in the CBS lineup.
CBS has canceled one of its comedies, and it's definitely not the one you think. The network has pulled the plug on sophomore series The Millers, TVGuide.com has learned.
Allison Janney, Anna Faris
The Thursday Night Football experiment is over for now, with games now exclusively on the NFL Network while CBS resumes its regular programming, with a few new tweaks. Most notable is the move from Mondays of the underrated Mom, nestled at 8:30/7:30c between producer Chuck Lorre's higher-profile hits, the dominant The Big Bang Theory at 8/7c and the fading Two and a Half Men, finally entering its final season, at 9/8c.
Will Arnett and Sean Hayes
Call it kismet. Call it the meeting of two great comedic forces. Call it a show not resting on its first-season laurels (as creator Greg Garcia does: "We want to keep that momentum going"). Will & Grace Emmy winner Sean Hayes joins off-screen buddy Will Arnett (Nathan) as a series regular on Season 2 of The Millers, and the results are unsurprisingly amusing. He plays Kip Finkle, newly divorced roommate to Nathan's mom, Carol (Margo Martindale), and foil to her TV reporter son. "Kip considers Nathan and his career kind of dumb," Garcia says, which leads to plenty of funny friction. Hayes and Arnett called us up for a slightly loopy chat before the Oct. 20 premiere...
The Big Bang Theory, Mom
Fans of CBS' Mom will have to wait a bit longer for the show to return for its sophomore season, but The Millers will kick off Season 2 sooner than expected.
Sean Hayes won't be away from the small screen for long.
The Will & Grace alum, whose comedy Sean Saves the World was axed by NBC last season, has joined the cast of The Millers as a series regular, CBS announced Tuesday.
Hayes will play...
NCIS, Big Bang Theory
CBS announced a "multi-phase rollout" of its fall programming Tuesday, with premiere dates for Survivor, NCIS, The Big Bang Theory and more stretching from September through the end of October.
Simon Baker, Robin Tunney
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Question: Last week, you wrote about how producers "often — too often, to be honest — try to end their seasons with a bang ... in hopes of stimulating interest for when they return several months later." I understand the reasoning, and it definitely worked for me with Person of Interest — it was game-changing and left me very curious to see how it goes, but satisfying. However I had the opposite reaction to Castle, which looked to be heading for a good place to pause with a minor game-changer (Mr. & Mrs. Castle), even got some nice wedding emotion going, and then threw in a ridiculous "dun-dun-dun" moment which had zero emotional impact as no one believes Castle could be dead. Most of these cliffhangers now seem to me like cheap tricks, a shyster trying to "buy" your viewing next fall, while moving the story to a new level seems a legitimate way of keeping interest and far more likely to have a good payoff in terms of the story next year. Anyway, it led me to wonder are there any "cliffhangers" of the past that you remember with pleasure and/or satisfaction, or is it only the game-changers that stand out in your mind? As always, thanks for an interesting column. — Elle
Keri Russell and Matthew Rhys
[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from the season finale of The Americans. Read at your own risk!]
The constant threat of being caught working as a Russian spy is nothing compared to the new challenge that Phillip (Matthew Rhys) and Elizabeth Jennings (Keri Russell) will face on The Americans in Season 3: The Second Generation Illegals Program.
Upon learning that fellow spies Emmett and Leanne Connors were killed by...