"Dynasty" scene-stealer Joan Collins has joined the Season 8 cast of the FX anthology series in an as-yet specified role.
The second season of American Crime Story has been comprised of telling the gripping story of Andrew Cunanan, the serial killer responsible for the murder of fashion designer Gianni Versace. Executive producer Ryan Murphy based the series on journalist Maureen Orth’s book Vulgar Favors.
This week, "American Crime Story" focused on two very important interviews, with two vastly different men, about being gay.
The stomach-churning story of David Madson's murder reminds us that the world Andrew Cunanan's victims existed in was, at the very least, complicit.
Judith Light's work was devastating in this episode as Marilyn Miglin, whose husband was killed by Andrew Cunanan.
Tense, funny, emotional, and troubling all at once, "The Assassination of Gianni Versace" continues to be a fascinating world to explore.
"The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story" kicked off with a brazen, beautiful, and emotional first episode.
The 1997 murder of the iconic fashion designer is a major part of the series, premiering Jan. 17, but so is the story of Versace's killer, Andrew Cunanan.
UPDATED with FX statement, 12:16 PM: The family of slain fashion designer Gianna Versace has come out swinging against FX and Ryan Murphy’s upcoming installment of American Crime Story , calling it a “work of fiction” and saying it had not authorized and had no involvement in the anthology series. FX responded with a statement this afternoon: "Like the original American Crime Story series "The People Vs OJ Simpson,” which was based on Jeffrey Toobin’s non-fiction…
Featuring everything from superheroes to first responders to suburban moms, this wave of fresh dramas and comedies will keep your TV warm on cold winter nights.
With O.J. Simpson's release from prison, it seems worth taking a look back at one of the most famous television shows to basically never be seen.
Fun and clever, with serious things to say about sexism and ageism, "Feud: Bette and Joan" chronicles the corrosive relationship between Bette Davis and Joan Crawford during and after the making of the 1962 film "Whatever Happened to Baby Jane?" Susan Sarandon and Jessica Lange are excellent as Davis and Crawford, respectively, in "Feud," the latest FX anthology series from writer-producer-director Ryan Murphy ("American Horror Story," "American Crime Story"). If you’re not familiar with the old movie on which this feud is founded, Baby Jane was conceived as a garish B-movie designed to trade on the fading wattage of Davis and Crawford — audiences got off on the spectacle of seeing these one-upon-a-time-glamorous stars lower themselves into the muck of a melodrama about sisters squabbling over their own faded youth and dashed dreams.
Love is in the air and on the boob tube this Valentine’s Day, so SuperFan Los Angeles has been asking every celebrity we’ve had the chance to interview a not-so simple question: Who is your all-time favorite TV couple? George and Weezy from The Jeffersons were the sole duplicate as everyone else has fallen in love with a different pair of lovers, or they found a tricky way of getting too sentimental by opting for duo of platonic life partners, like Abby and Ilana from Comedy Central’s Broad City, or Magnum and Higgins from Magnum, P.I. (Dominic Purcell from Prison Break is insistent that it was his favorite series AND “without doubt” his favorite TV couple). Star’s Benjamin Bratt also chose to get… creative, and he picked Law & Order’s Lennie Briscoe and his finest partner ever, Rey Curtis, played by none other than Benjamin Bratt.
(Credit: Netflix/FX/NBC/HBO) It’s time for the Yahooies, Yahoo TV’s second annual reader-voted awards honoring the best — and sometimes worst — of 2016. Each day through Dec. 16, we will announce the nominees for one category, with an accompanying poll. The winners will be crowned Monday, Dec. 19. The nominees for 2016’s Best New Ensemble Cast are… (Credit: Netflix) The Crown Heavy is the head that wears the Crown, but luckily the luminescent Claire Foy is more than capable of holding her head up high.
Yahoo TV has assembled this handy guide to where you can binge each of the Emmy nominees in the Outstanding Drama, Comedy and Limited Series categories, along with our picks for the must-stream episode.
As we enter Emmy season — nomination voting runs through June 27 — Yahoo TV spotlighted performances, writing, and other contributions that we feel deserve recognition. Emmy nominations will be announced July 14. The Emmy Awards will air live Sept. 18 on ABC.
'The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story' was absolutely jam-packed with stellar actors, but special attention need be paid to Sterling K. Brown’s non-showy, incredibly compelling performance.
It's another riveting episode as Marcia Clark and Johnnie Cochran do battle over the suffering jurors and Robert Kardashian has a revelation.
Warning: This recap for the “Conspiracy Theories” episode of The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story contains spoilers.
Tuesday is the night all Kardashian groupies have been waiting for while watching FX’s American Crime: The People v. O.J. Simpson: It’s the assembling of Simpson’s “Dream Team” of lawyers—O.J.’s own personal Justice League of America, with a heavy emphasis on David Schwimmer’s Robert Kardashian as its Aquaman. The opening scene of this week’s third episode shows Kardashian squiring li’l Kim and her siblings to a restaurant where the attorney and close friend of Simpson is asked point-blank by one of his children, “Daddy, do you think O.J. did it?” Schwimmer plays Kardashian’s reaction the way Friends’ Ross might react to an accusation of being unfaithful to Rachel. The content of those words suggest that the late Robert Kardashian was an honorable person and a loyal friend.