08:08 PM EDT 07/06/2014
Originally posted 12/05/2013 11:00PM
Last night Broadway came to NBC with a live broadcast of the beloved musical The Sound of Music. The show lasted for three hours, but felt like 16 going on 17. That said, it was the perfect way to fill the void now that Smash has been cancelled.
Last night's show wasn't a re-telling of the more well-known film version, but was instead the stage version, meaning that for fans of the film, the story was abbreviated, the songs were in a different order and some new songs were added.
Originally posted 11/22/2013 09:20AM
A new trailer for Bonnie & Clyde: Dead and Alive (airing on A&E, the History Channel and Lifetime on Dec. 8 and Dec. 9) has been unveiled, and we're more intrigued than ever by the iconic crime saga. The film stars Emile Hirsch and newcomer Holliday Grainger as Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker, two young criminals who cross America as they rob banks and capture the public imagination.
The slick, made-for-TV miniseries may add to the couple's renown, but according to the newly released teaser, the film may also try to dispel some of the myths that surround the famed and feared couple.
Originally posted 11/21/2013 03:00PM
"Roads ... where we're going, we don't need roads ..."
Nowadays we just need DVR or TiVo, but either way, you can soon head "back to the future" on an upcoming episode of The Michael J. Fox Show.
Fox is planning on reuniting with costars from the 1985 blockbuster Back to the Future on a future episode of his NBC show. He recently teased the reunion on Twitter.
Originally posted 11/15/2013 01:00PM
Murphy Brown turns 25 this week, but it's the TV show's fans who got the present.
The show, featuring Candice Bergen as a smart-alecky, fresh-out-of-rehab news anchor, premiered on Nov. 14, 1988, and to celebrate that milestone, it was just announced that the long-running comedy has finally entered syndication.
Murphy Brown starred Bergen, along with Faith Ford, Grant Shaud, Joe Regalbuto, Charles Kimbrough and Lily Tomlin, as reporters for a national show that covered politics, lifestyle pieces and hard-hitting news. Think The Newsroom but with a killer sense of humor. The half-hour comedy ran on CBS from 1988 to 1998.
Originally posted 11/14/2013 06:30PM
Grab your hankie and bring the pottery wheel out of storage, because Ghost may be finding an afterlife on television.
The Patrick Swayze and Demi Moore tearjerker is being developed into a television series by Paramount, 20 years after it was in theaters. Not to be confused with Ghost Dad, the other 1990 film about supernatural caretakers, Ghost told the tale of Sam Wheat (Swayze), a murdered banker whose ghost stuck around in the hopes of avenging his death (and getting some extra cuddle time with his fiancée).
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