The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills
Bravo has yet to announce whether The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills will air as planned following the suicide of Russell Armstrong.
Armstrong and wife Taylor, whose marital woes were documented during Season 1 and were expected to be a major part of Season 2, split in July. He was found dead Monday. The show's premiere was scheduled for Sept. 5.
Andy Cohen: We're looking at how to proceed with Real Housewives of Beverly Hills
Real Housewives of Beverly Hills, Russell Armstrong
Bravo is still mulling the fate of Season 2 of The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills following the suicide of Russell Armstrong, according to Andy Cohen.
Russell Armstrong, husband of Real Housewives' Taylor, commits suicide
"We're all still trying to process yesterday's very sad news, and looking at how to proceed with the series, which has finished primary production and was set ...
Russell Armstrong and Taylor Armstrong
Russell Armstrong, the estranged husband of Real Housewives of Beverly Hills' Taylor Armstrong, has committed suicide, police tell TVGuide.com.
Armstrong, who was 47, was found Monday night at his home in Los Angeles, Officer Bruce Borihan said. According to TMZ, which first reported ...
The Real Housewives of New York City
Can't get enough of Bravo's The Real Housewives franchise? Now you can catch a live tour!
Bravo announced the tour on Monday, saying the women will discuss the most-talked about moments from their season, reveal cast secrets and answer audience questions,. The series will begin Saturday, Oct. 1, in Atlantic City, N.J., and make stops near Chicago and in Atlanta.
Are The Real Housewives on your Watchlist? Add them and your other favorites now and never miss an episode
Kelsey Grammer, Boss
Kelsey Grammer, a four-time Emmy winner for his role on Frasier, admits he was eager to try on a dramatic role after his short-lived and critically panned 2009 sitcom Hank.
"With Hank, nobody really liked that, and it wasn't very funny," Grammer, 56, told reporters with a chuckle at the Television Critics Association conference Friday to promote the upcoming Starz political drama Boss. "So we thought we'd do something different."
Kelsey Grammer plots return to television
Grammer said he had a bad feeling about Hank early on, but remained optimistic that the show could be...
Real Housewives of Beverly Hills
If you thought the "dinner party from hell" was insane, wait until you see what's in store on Season 2 of The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills.
First off, all six women are back and they will be joined by two new faces — who are not official Housewives, but friends of the original group: businesswoman Dana Wilkey and Brandi Glanville, aka Eddie Cibrian's ex-wife. And judging from the trailer, it's going to be Glanville who's going to up the drama quotient.
Check out photos from Real Housewives of Beverly Hills
"At least I don't do crystal meth in the ...
Russell Armstrong and Taylor Armstrong
Add this to the growing list of Real Housewives splits: Beverly Hills cast member Taylor Armstrong has filed for divorce from her husband Russell after five years of marriage, according to People.
"It was a difficult decision but I have decided to file for divorce from Russell," Armstrong told the magazine. "Although we have tried our best to work out our differences, I have come to the conclusion that it is in the best interest of our family that we separate."
Diane Lane, Tim Robbins
The most illuminating part of HBO's original movie Cinema Verite (airing Saturday at 9/8c) comes at its very end. We get to see a clip of the real Loud family, whose participation on the first modern reality show, 1973's An American Family, is central to the film. Verite transitions from the fictional portrayal of the Louds to footage from their actual appearance on The Dick Cavett Show, which was part of their self-orchestrated, damage-control tour following the mass criticism they received from viewers as a result of the show. During the segment, they voice their disdain for having their lives edited and their personalities categorized to suit plotlines. In response, Cavett snorts, "Anybody who's in show business would have to call you naïve to think that you could think that you could appear on television and not have it selected, edited..."
If anyone had a right to complain about editing, surely it was this family of guinea pigs. What's amazing about this is that some 38 years later, we're still having this conversation as a culture...