Planning a summer vacay and trying to figure out where to go? Everyone wants a little time away for some R&R, and even celebrities need a respite from the constant glare of the spotlight.
Ellie Kember to Seth Meyers that Allison Williams was the only thing that would calm down her baby James on a flight.
Get Out, Jordan Peele’s acclaimed satire of “post-racial America” cloaked in the guise of a freaky psychological thriller, has been the biggest box office surprise of the year. Naturally, we’ve got to wonder if Peele has plans for a sequel. Jason Blum, the horror hitmaker whose Blumhouse Productions was behind Get Out, seemed less sure, even though his company has released multiple entries in its successful Paranormal Activity, Insidious and The Purge franchises.
The series finale has become a site for elaborate overreaching (“Mad Men”’s Coke ad bliss out), absurdism (“The Sopranos”’s fade to black), and dreaminess (take your pick: the Seinfeld cast in jail, the group-hug on “The Mary Tyler Moore Show,” or the entire run of “Newhart” being a dream). Hannah (show creator Lena Dunham) had had her baby — a bouncing, 13-pound boy named Grover — and, for once true to her word, has moved out of New York City. A call for reinforcements was placed, and Hannah’s mom, Becky Ann Baker’s Loreen, arrived to provide an extra pair of arms and a lifetime of wisdom.
"Jimmy Kimmel Live!" cooked up a pretty funny parody of "Girls" and "The Golden Girls" Wednesday. He called the sketch a reunion special for "Girls," which ends a six-season run April 16.
"Get Out" director told Variety last month about his original downer ending, which he ultimately discarded — but which we may now get to see
On Watch What Happens: Live with Andy Cohen, Samuel L. Jackson finally got the chance to play a role he’s never played before: a girl. In the WWHL Clubhouse Playhouse, the Kong: Skull Island star re-enacted a scene from the hit HBO show Girls, playing Lena Dunham’s character, Hannah. Opposite Jackson was Girls star Allison Williams, playing her character from the show, Marnie.
Girls star Allison Williams joined Kong: Skull Island star Samuel L. Jackson on Watch What Happens Live With Andy Cohen. Williams is known for doing a lot of sex scenes in Girls, so it was only a little surprising when she was asked, “What’s worse, when a guy gets a boner during a sex scene or when he doesn’t?”
Jordan Peele does not appear onscreen in his directorial debut, Get Out, the sharply subversive horror film about a biracial couple’s very terrifying weekend in the suburbs. But the Key and Peele alum and sketch-comedy pro did some acting around the movie.
Williams stars in the horror film Get Out, which tackles the reality of racism. In Get Out, her character is dating a black man and is aware of the racial prejudices a black man faces in America, although her family and her hometown may not be.
Heading into the final season of any show is guaranteed to put those involved in a reflective mood. And that’s how Yahoo TV found the cast and executive producers of HBO’s Girls during a recent New York City press day. Debuting in 2012, the series — which launches its final season on Feb. 12 at 10 p.m. with an expanded season premiere — instantly grabbed attention (and headlines) for its no-filter portrait of life as a 20-something female Brooklynite and all the assorted struggles (and privileges) that entails. ...
The cast of Girls took momentous steps onto the Inside the Actors Studio stage on Thursday and talked about their dirty sex scenes. Allison Williams revealed that she told the show’s creator, Lena Dunham, that she never wanted to be shown naked on-camera. Dunham described the roots of her penchant for baring her body for the camera.
Girls: Lena Dunham Makes The Girls Grow Up Girls was such a pop-culture phenomenon when it premiered in 2012—the subject of hundreds, thousands of think-pieces about this new, millennial-minded approach to television-making—that it was sometimes hard to experience it for what it was: a sitcom about some pals and their friends and lovers. In the fifth-season HBO premiere, we get Girls with a bracing clarity: creator Lena Dunham goes for more laughs, more tender moments, and we don’t have to always think about what this show is telling us about The Way We Live Now.
“Allison, want to start with you. What is this love affair, this relationship with The Bachelor?” That was the question host Chris Harrison kicked things off with on Bachelor Live Monday. As it turns out, the Girls star has a special place in her heart for the ABC reality show.