Throughout this unusually sultry July, audiences have been packing the courtyard at Old Town Pasadena for a gulp of bigscreen '60s cool: the James Bond Film Festival.
A comfortable celebrity bond has always existed between sports heroes and Hollywood stars at the ballpark.
Oscar winners Michael Douglas and Ernest Borgnine, and Tony winners Hal Linden and Charles Durning have something in common: All had recurring roles on TV series and none won an Emmy.
Emmy voters haven't been particularly kind to standup comics, as "Everybody Love Raymond" star Ray Romano (three lead comedy nominations, no wins) can attest.
Leave it to a Hollywood pro to upstage all those baseball amateurs. According to a report delivered to the House Judiciary Committee last week, Major League Baseball lost half a billion dollars this…
The great expanse of the Hollywood Bowl was an odd match for the folksy style of James Taylor Saturday night. And with no new album to tubthump and thus a certain lack of direction, the ageless…
Jerry Offsay is feeling pretty lucky these days. As Showtime's president of programming for the past seven years, Offsay has turned the pay-cable network from a movie-rights buyer into cable's…
Perhaps Michael Emerson should have known he was destined to play a role like serial killer William Hinks on "The Practice," considering it was while watching a performance of the play "Arsenic and…
It's tough enough to put together an hourlong show on a weekly basis without someone throwing a bomb into the mix. Both literally and figuratively, that's what happened to "The Practice" just before…
When people recognize Michael Emerson for his work on "The Practice," they're not always sociable.
It hadn't been since the mid-1980s and shows like "Dallas" and "Remington Steele" -- certainly before his career-defining role as crass defense attorney Dan Fielding on the NBC sitcom "Night Court"…