“Modern Family” and “Breaking Bad” triumphed at Monday’s Emmy Awards, proving that established broadcast and cable fare retains the power to fend off challenges from upstart online series such as “Orange Is the New Black.”
Like baseball, the Emmy Awards are a game of statistics: Long-running shows are able to pile up TV’s top awards and new records year after year.
It sure looks and sounds like the original Sin City, but Sin City: A Dame to Kill For lacks the original’s punch and verve.
Government says her performances “go against morals and customs, which are punishable by Dominican law.”
David Letterman used his opening monologue on the “Late Show” Monday to remember old pal Robin Williams.
Few would recognize his face, but most would know his voice: that booming baritone that for nearly four decades would introduce the lineups on “Saturday Night Live.”
The Creative Arts Emmys mix awards for technical disciplines with honors for guest acting, hosting a reality or reality-competition program and narrating.
Williams passing has shed light on his overall health; both mental and physical.
Like all actors, Robin Williams didn’t always have his best, but throughout his career, Williams showed an unbelievable energy and range that was hard to match.
Actor and comedian Robin Williams was found dead Monday in his northern California home, in what was suspected to be a suicide.