01:55 PM EDT 07/02/2015
Originally posted 06/23/2015 03:15PM
[YOUTUBE "zzwoAEwr9Mw" "auto"] Joe Manganiello got advice from an unlikely source before signing on for his stripper gig in the Magic Mike movies.
Originally posted 06/23/2015 12:20PM
The comedian reunited with fellow Saturday Night Live alum Seth Meyers on Late Night and proceeded to pull off an impression of embattled former NAACP leader Rachel Dolezal, who has been widely criticized for passing herself off as African-American.
"I remember Tina [Fey] saying when Sarah Palin was happening, everyone kept saying ... her doorman's like, 'You gotta be Sarah Palin!' But it happens to me every day, people are like, 'Oh, it's too bad, you haven't been on SNL since 2007. You have to play this lady.' "
Originally posted 06/19/2015 08:40AM
Filming Orange Is the New Black's steamy sex scenes can be a little dangerous – just ask Taylor Schilling.
The actress told Late Night host Seth Meyers that she suffered a minor, self-inflicted injury during one of her hot-and-heavy scenes, causing production on the show to temporarily shut down.
Originally posted 06/11/2015 12:25PM
During a visit to Late Night with Seth Meyers on Wednesday, Taran Killam shares stories of the worst injuries he's received in his five seasons on Saturday Night Live.
The most recent one happened while Killam, 33, was filming a sketch called "Blazer," in which he plays an '80s-era cop.
Originally posted 06/04/2015 08:55AM
Her awards-night co-host revealed to Seth Meyers on Wednesday, however, that she "can't stop talking" and that her vocal rest lasted "for about 30 seconds."
Alan Cumming, 50, told the Late Night host that Chenoweth starts her meetings off with the dry-erase board, segueing rapidly into whispers, her normal speaking voice and then straight-up "screaming."
Originally posted 06/03/2015 09:35AM
While filming her action-comedy Spy, Melissa McCarthy sustained a number of minor injuries, she told Seth Meyers on Tuesday.
Originally posted 05/20/2015 08:00PM
Originally posted 05/20/2015 04:05PM
We've all had bad days at work, but Late Night with Seth Meyers took it one step further.
Originally posted 05/20/2015 04:00PM
When NBC handed David Letterman Late Night in 1982, his offbeat humor ushered in a new era of late night.
Thirty-three years later, he's stepping down from a late-night landscape that changed around him, having stayed true to himself as the medium changed from appointment viewing to something to be easily digested the next morning in three- to four-minute clips.
"I recognized the value of it," Letterman told The New York Times back in April of his competitors' tendency to gear their shows toward digital audiences. "It's just, I didn't know what to say. You go back to your parents' house, and they still have the rotary phone. It's a little like that."
Originally posted 05/13/2015 09:35AM
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