Though there are plenty of moments that haven't aged at all well in the classic movie musical "Grease," its star Olivia Newton-John does not think it's sexist.
Almost 40 years after it bombed at the box office, this cult classic is finally getting its due.
Edd Byrnes, star of the 1950s and '60s TV hit "77 Sunset Strip" who went on to co-star in the 1978 smash "Grease," has died, the actor's son, Logan Byrnes, confirmed Thursday via Facebook. He was 87. Byrnes died at his home in Santa Monica, according to Logan Byrnes, who is a news anchor for […]
From his earliest days on "Welcome Back, Kotter" to his killer Nic Cage impression in "Face/Off" to playing Bill Clinton in "Primary Colors," Travolta offers an intimate inside look at his greatest hits.
Grease is the word over at HBO Max: The streaming service has handed a series order to Grease: Rydell High, a musical spinoff of the iconic movie, TVLine has learned. "Inspired by" the 1978 film starring John Travolta and Olivia Newton-John, Grease: Rydell High will also be set in the 1950s, when "the Pink Ladies […]
John Travolta appeared in a stage version but played a very different role, and Rydell High was based on a real school. Jim Jacobs, one of the show’s creators, has the low-down.
For “Gotti,” which opens today, the “Pulp Fiction” star steps into the Dapper Don’s shoes and other assorted clothing. Yahoo Entertainment spoke with Travolta about remaking himself in Gotti's image, and one of his favorite memories from “Grease.”
Released on June 16, 1978, Grease helped establish John Travolta and Olivia Newton-John as bona fide superstars and went on to become the highest-grossing movie musical of all time (a title the film held until last year, when it was passed by Disney’s live-action Beauty and the Beast). Adapted from the hit Broadway musical of the same name, written by Jim Jacobs and Warren Casey, the Grease we know and love almost didn’t happen in the first place. Once the film rights became available, Hollywood came calling.
While Travolta was preparing to shoot the big sequence, his running mates were adrift on a sailboat in the Pacific. Here's the bonkers true story.
Although she's known for films like "Bring It On" and "Bad Boys 2," when it comes to the movie that changed her life, the actress reveals a surprising choice on "Off Script With Jamie Foxx."
"Grease" director Randal Kleiser reveals secrets behind the beloved high school musical.
To celebrate the film’s upcoming 40th anniversary (on June 16), and next Tuesday's release of a new Blu-ray edition, Yahoo Entertainment spoke with the original T-Birds and Pink Ladies (with the exception of Travolta, Newton-John, Stockard Channing, and the late Jeff Conaway, who played Kenickie) to assemble an oral history of the unforgettable final scene of "Grease."
On Saturday, more than 2 million people turned out for the worldwide women’s march in protest of the actions of President Donald Trump — and some of them drew inspiration from their favorite movies.
Nope, not true, at least according to the guy who literally wrote the book on the subject: Grease co-creator Jim Jacobs. TMZ got in touch with Jacobs, who wrote the original version of the musical (along with Warren Casey), to get to the truth of the matter. Jacobs is pretty sure whoever came up with the theory that Sandy actually drowned, and that the entire movie is her waterlogged synapses short-circuiting before she dies and ascends to heaven in a flying car, was on acid.
In retrospect, The roles of Danny and Sandy in Grease, that 1978 movie-musical classic, seem tailor-made for John Travolta and Olivia Newton-John. For the role of Danny, the tough-talking greaser played by Travolta, producers first approached Henry Winkler, who was then playing Fonzie on the hit TV comedy Happy Days. Winkler passed, fearing that he’d be typecast as ‘50s bad-boys forever (though as it turned out, he would play The Fonz well into the 1980s).
This one’s for you: The Hell’s Chariot is up for auction, with the starting price of $200,000 and a projected winning bid between $400,000 and 600,000. The flame-covered Mercury Hot Rod convertible belonged to Danny Zuko’s rival and the leader of The Scorpions, Leo Balmudo (aka Craterface), and featured in the famous final race near the end of the now-classic 1978 film.
It’s National Play-Doh Day, everyone! The 9th annual celebration of creativity is adopting a cinematic theme this year. Since the mere mention of the soft modeling compound brings to mind childhood memories and the scent of opening a fresh canister, just imagine what would happen if that burst of nostalgia were combined with some of your favorite teen movies. Actually, never mind.