02:03 PM EDT 09/22/2016
Late Night with Jimmy Fallon
Originally posted 09/21/2016 10:50AM
With news of Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt's divorce breaking Tuesday morning, television's late-night talk-show hosts were primed to tackle the high-profile breakup in their monologues.
Originally posted 09/19/2016 10:00PM
Jimmy Fallon doesn't think his interview with Donald Trump last week merited public outcry.
Originally posted 09/16/2016 02:45PM
On Thursday, The Tonight Show host, 41, conducted a characteristically lighthearted interview, including playfully tousling Trump's hair. By early Friday, viewers had begun to question Fallon's treatment of the polarizing Republican presidential nominee.
Originally posted 09/02/2016 11:10AM
Michael Phelps opens up to Jimmy Fallon about his little boy Boomer Robert
Originally posted 08/26/2016 01:45PM
"When you see ships at a port, that's diapers and butt paste for my house," the actor jokes about his growing family's mail
Originally posted 10/08/2015 01:50AM
Originally posted 08/18/2015 03:15AM
[YOUTUBE "vVhNc0L6d3c"] Feeling lucky, Jimmy Fallon?
Originally posted 06/18/2015 12:30PM
Professor Snape, a.k.a. actor Alan Rickman, stopped by The Tonight Show on Wednesday to talk about his movie A Little Chaos – and put the late-night host in the hot seat.
The Harry Potter actor called out Fallon for the time he and Benedict Cumberbatch did an impression of him on the show – a "Rickmanoff," as it was called. To get Fallon to admit to his ways, Rickman took a page from the Helen Mirren playbook and busted out a truth serum of sorts: helium balloons, which he referred to as "Jimmy Fallon truth-telling machines."
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 02/18/2015 09:40AM
The latest flavor based on the late-night host sounds like something we could really sink our spoons into
The most buzzed about stars this minute!
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