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Jennifer Lopez and Marc Anthony have maintained a good friendship since they separated, and they do this for the well-being of the children they have in common. In addition, the ex-partner has always decided to support each other in any circumstance.
‘Home Improvement’s Patricia Richardson Breaks Silence on Resurfaced Clip of Tim Allen Flashing Her on Set
In Pamela Anderson’s upcoming memoir, Love, Pamela, she claims that Tim Allen flashed her on the set of Home Improvement. Allen says that the incident never happened. However, that didn’t stop some from looking back on the hit 90s sitcom with a critical eye. Before long, a clip resurfaced in which Allen appeared to flash his on-screen wife played by Patricia Richardson.
Adult Swim has cut ties with Rick and Morty co-creator just over a week after allegations of domestic abuse surfaced, according to The Hollywood Reporter. NBC News first reported on January 12 that Roiland was charged with one count of domestic battery with corporal injury and one count of false imprisonment by menace, violence, fraud or deceit in Orange County in 2020.
When the Korean drama Squid Game hit Netflix in September 2021, it was an instant success. Within the first four weeks, the series garnered 1.65 billion hours of streaming, easily taking the title of most-watched Netflix series, a title it still holds onto today. So it wasn’t completely shocking when Netflix not only renewed the series for another season but also in June 2022 announced a competition reality show inspired by the series called Squid Game: The Challenge. What didn’t quite add up, however, was whether or not Netflix understood the message of the original show, which criticizes capitalistic and classist societies that value wealth over humanity. And after medics had to be called for some contestants on day one of filming, it seems obvious that they don’t.
The long-awaited return of Party Down is upon us. On February 24, the comedy will be back on Starz after a 13-year hiatus, but what exactly brings these characters together after all this time has been unclear. Well, a new trailer shows us that not much has changed, and almost everyone is donning that iconic pink bowtie once again.
Though it’s certainly a teen drama about werewolves, Paramount+’s Wolf Pack is also a collection of comeback stories. For one, it marks series creator Jeff Davis’ return to the lupine fold, after he delivered the Teen Wolf series back in 2011. (Appropriately, a Teen Wolf companion film is also coming to Paramount+ on January 26.) But perhaps even more significantly for horror fans, the series brings Sarah Michelle Gellar back to genre storytelling. While she isn’t slaying vampires this time around, she’s still got the sparky wit and emotional nuance that made her a legend in horror television. Even when the new series can’t rise to her level, she proves she was born for this type of work.
It's nearly 10 minutes into the first episode of Poker Face, the clever and crackling new mystery series, before we see the show's star, Natasha Lyonne. By the time we meet her character, Charlie Cale, we've seen the bad guy, a murder has already been committed, and we know who did it. Every episode in this Peacock series is structured this way; the real suspense lies in Charlie's arrival. How will she find herself mixed up in this particular case? What's her angle going to be to nail the criminals? Charlie isn't a cop or a private eye; she's a woman on the run from a mobster, who has a habit of forging connections with doomed people and an uncanny ability to tell when someone is lying. That's the entire premise of Poker Face, and it works incredibly well on its own Columbo-esque charms.
“I’m not like other people,” Paul T. Goldman says in the final episode of the Peacock series of the same name. And he’s absolutely right. In a time where originality is harder and harder to come by, everything about Goldman, from the way he purses his lips to his dogged determination to the supposed life he’s led up until now, is unlike anyone else. That’s part of what makes director Jason Woliner’s experimental hybrid docuseries, Paul T. Goldman, so compelling. It’s also what makes the show impossible to replicate.
When the Black vocal group The 5th Dimension released their 1969 anthem “Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In,” they sought to capture their community’s skepticism about the government. Taken from the counter-cultural musical Hair, the song’s lyrics are a call to action: regain control of your environment, let the sun shine in, and you will have “no more falsehoods and derisions.” Three years later, when Shirley Chisholm became the first Black woman to run for president of the United States, she echoed those sentiments in her announcement speech, calling for a need to “reshape our society and regain control of our destiny.” Music captured the feelings of a community, and the community responded with an organized social movement. The New PBS documentary Fight The Power: How Hip Hop Changed The World argues that this call and response helped hip hop become a tool for Black Liberation, but as it seeks to prove that thesis, it skims over the inherent challenge of advocating for radical political reform while trying to appeal to a mainstream audience.
The next time you’re at a drugstore, pay attention to the music being piped through the aisles. Those pleasant background tunes may not sound menacing, but sometimes, they’ve got histories that would make Ozzy Osbourne blush. That’s one of the fascinating revelations in Sometimes When We Touch, Paramount+’s new docuseries about the rise, fall, and rebirth of soft rock.