Much like the character she plays on Amazon's "Marvelous Mrs. Maisel," Alex Borstein's second consecutive Emmy Awards acceptance speech for supporting actress in a comedy was funny with an undercurrent of seriousness.
Patricia Arquette used her Emmy acceptance speech for her role in Hulu's "The Act" to mention someone who unfortunately could not be there to celebrate with her: her sister, Alexis, the actress and transgender activist who died in 2016.
"Queer Eye" star and advocate Jonathan Van Ness bares his soul in a memoir due out Tuesday in which he writes about being sexually assaulted as a child, having sex with older men as a teen, battling drug addiction and being diagnosed with H.I.V.
It was 33 years ago that television audiences were introduced to Jimmy Smits in his groundbreaking, star-making role as the passionate, principled public defender-turned-top-dollar defense attorney Victor Sifuentes on "L.A. Law," one of the first highly visible, uber-successful and multidimensional Latino faces to regularly grace the small screen.
When Christa Campbell and Lati Grobman, CEO and Founders of Campbell Grobman Films, visited the set of "Rambo: Last Blood," they found "Rambo" himself, Sylvester Stallone, hauling around lighting equipment to change the mood of one particular scene. Then he went off to completely rewrite another scene, returning 20 minutes later ready to shoot it.
Chart-topper Mark Ronson has come out as sapiosexual. In case you're not familiar with the term, it means being attracted to intelligence above other traits -- or, in other words, putting brains before looks or gender.
"Downton Abbey" reopens its grand doors, in a movie where half the battle -- and much of the thrill -- hinges on merely reassembling the enormous cast. The result is a warm if somewhat flat trip back in time that approximates the feel of the show's Christmas specials, only over-sized, and as cozy as a seat by the manor's fire.
"Between Two Ferns: The Movie" is perhaps inevitably best consumed in bite-sized bits, bringing back Zach Galifianakis from his popular web series as the worst (or depending on one's point of view, best) celebrity interviewer ever. The movie's conceit is hit-miss, but when it works -- yielding deadpan insults and pained expressions -- there are enough laughs to make digging up "Ferns" look like a fine idea.
Roy Cohn tells an interviewer his legacy is inextricably linked to the Army-McCarthy hearings, but it's impossible to watch "Where's My Roy Cohn?" without seeing the red-baiting attorney and fixer through the prism of the current President of the United States.
Add "Ad Astra" to the shrinking ranks of cerebral science fiction, a movie that explores the great mysteries against an epic interstellar backdrop. Yet the movie works as well as it does thanks largely to its human component -- specifically, Brad Pitt as the intrepid, emotionally aloof astronaut who braves facing his past to try saving humanity's future.
A summer volunteer trip down to the southern tip of Texas was no laughing matter for Ana BretΓ³n, a digital producer at late-night show "Full Frontal with Samantha Bee." But she and others are hoping some laughter will bring much-needed resources to those helping on the front lines of the humanitarian crisis at the Texas-Mexico border.