Gotham has only been on for a few short weeks, yet Fox’s drama is already becoming known for its slew of well-drawn villains. Jada Pinkett Smith plays a brand new character in the Batman prequel, and recently she divulged how she was able to land the part of Fish Mooney on the high profile series. Apparently, it involves a wig, a leash and young man.
Despite all of the zombies that wander around trying to eat people on a regular basis, all of the character drama developing from one episode to the next sometimes causes us to forget that The Walking Dead is a horror series. Horror, after all, is relative.
According to his Sopranos co-star Drea de Matteo, James Gandolfini was a fierce champion for those he cared about, and he really cared about everyone he worked with on HBO’s hit show. He cared about them so much, he took money from his own pocket to help his co-workers when they were screwed out of some money by the subscription cable network.
Letterman’s retiring at the end of the TV season, but the last few months on The Late Show are proving to be a little more tumultuous than most people expected. This week, his cue card guy was fired, here's why.
Reedus and his Walking Dead co-star, Andrew Lincoln recently appeared at Walker Stalker Con to talk about their roles in the drama. When Lincoln popped up, however, he was noticeably missing his beard, causing Reedus to remark about the whereabouts of Lincoln’s facial hair.
Fox is busy working out the kinks in its new fall lineup. While some of the network’s new shows are doing quite well, one in particular has not managed to earn the love of a large audience. Thanks to its ratings woes, Fox announced over the weekend that its new Sunday night comedy, Mulaney, has been downsized.
This week's Doctor Who is much like the villain that inhabits its story. On the outside, it almost seems a little flat, with not much form or substance. But when you look closer, there's another dimension to be had!
In honor of tonight's "Treehouse of Horror XXV," we thought it would be a fun time to look back and celebrate some of the best movie parodies that The Simpsons has given us over the years with its “Treehouse of Horror” episodes, from The Fly to A Nightmare on Elm Street.
There was a time when live-action TV series often boasted animals as main characters, with Mr. Ed and Flipper serving as two of the most popular examples. And now there's a Marley & Me sequel TV series in the works. Can we all agree that this idea rings slightly dumb as shit and that it’ll never work?
While the 1960s Batman TV series gave us great versions of Batman’s iconic villains, one bad guy who was left out was Two-Face. For years fans have wondered how he might have looked in tis groovy, psychedelic setting, and now, thanks to a comic book, they can find out.
This week, NBC ordered an American remake of the hit British comedy, which will be coming from Bill Lawrence and more. This time around, I’m presuming the network is not going to throw Joel McHale into a sloppy t-shirt and consider him a prime candidate for the lead role. Here’s what’s going on with the new project.
It’s hard out here for a single dad who isn’t necessarily a pimp. But it’s not hard for network execs to return to the well of TV history for their upcoming projects, and a new edition of The Courtship of Eddie’s Father may be on its way to audiences.
Although DC Comics has many shows on the air this fall, most of them aren’t connected with each other. While Arrow and The Flash are building their own universe, Gotham and Constantine are off doing their own thing on Fox and NBC, and there are currently no plans to cross over with the CW shows... well, intentionally cross over.
As we’re on the eve of Lifetime’s TV movie Big Driver, based on Stephen King’s Full Dark No Stars novella, there’s no better time than now to look at ten(ish) horror novels that need to find their way to the small screen immediately. There are millions of psyches out there that just aren’t damaged enough, dammit.
Helix producer Lynda Obst and Ridley Scott are set to executive produce the project along with Fox TV Studios. Additionally, I, Robot writer Jeff Vintar is signed on to adapt the book for the small screen. Richard Preston will be involved with the project, albeit in a consulting capacity.