bobby cannavale

  • ‘Master of None’: Aziz Ansari Takes Us on a Trip

    The new second season of Aziz Ansari’s comedy, Master of None, is an enterprising collection of 10 episodes that explore different moods, different styles, different continents. Playing the struggling actor Dev Shah, Ansari takes us on a trip to Italy and a few journeys to the past — Dev’s past, and those of other supporting characters. It’s filmmaking — as opposed to TV-making — that seems to inspire Ansari.

  • 10 Photos That Completely Sum Up Met Gala 2017

    These 10 over-the-top, funny, and/or silly photos give you a good idea of what went down at the Met Gala 2017.

  • Bobby Cannavale Wishes ‘The Rock’ (aka His Son) a Happy 1st Birthday

    Bobby Cannavale and Rose Byrne’s baby boy has already reached the one-year mark.

  • John Oliver Shows Future of Journalism With Funny 'Spotlight' Spoof

    On "Last Week Tonight"with John Oliver, John, wth help from Jason Sukeikis and Rose Byrne, focused on the desperate situation of the country’s newspapers and how the future of journalism looks bleak.

  • 'Vinyl' Season Finale Review: Can This Show Be Saved?

    Vinyl wrapped up its first season Sunday night on HBO with a spray-painted rave-up that attempted to psych out the viewing audience, to convince us that this series has the sound and vision that will leave us wanting to see next season’s grand plan for the advent of late-1970s punk and disco. The tenth-episode finale was written by the show’s co-creator and show-runner Terence Winter, and was his swan song, since he and HBO have parted ways for next season. Beginning to the strains of The Count Five’s “Psychotic Reaction” and ending with the MC5’s “Kick Out the Jams”—in other words, from a great one-hit wonder to a great cult song, neither of which would have actually helped Richie Finestra (Bobby Cannavale) save his record label—the Vinyl episode entitled “Alibi” did a great job of summing up most of what’s been wrong with Vinyl.

  • 'Vinyl' Review: You Can't Always Get What You Want

    Music has always been an animating energy in the cinema of Martin Scorsese, and he is of the age (he’s now 73) to have grown up alongside the evolution of rock & roll. This gives his new HBO series Vinyl, premiering Sunday, the weight of birthright: He can claim this music—from Chuck Berry on through to punk, disco, and rap-which-became-hiphop—as art experienced first-hand, up-close and personal, and has made artful use of it starting with his first major film, 1973’s Mean Streets. Vinyl tells the story of Richie Finestra, played by Bobby Cannavale in full, motor-mouthed glory, his every entrance into a room a brash, Saturday Night Fever stride.

  • 'Vinyl' Showrunner Terence Winter Sets the Stage for HBO's 1970s Rock and Roll Drama

    As HBO drops the needle on Vinyl this Sunday with a two-hour, Scorsese-directed premiere, Yahoo TV spoke with Winter about the long road Vinyl took to the small screen, his own connection to the grimy New York of the 1970s, how Martin Scorsese was obviously not an Everybody Loves Raymond fan… and what it’s like to be in a TV writers’ room when Mick Jagger walks in.

  • Rose Byrne Is Pregnant, Expecting First Child With Bobby Cannavale

    Rose Byrne ( Byrne’s having a baby! Rose Byrne is pregnant and expecting her first child with actor boyfriend Bobby Cannavale, Us Weekly can confirm. The Australian actress was spotted at LAX on Thursday with a small baby bump behind her loose plaid shirtdress. PHOTOS: 2015’s babies of the year Byrne, 36, and the Boardwalk Empire actor, 45, began dating in 2012, and have starred on the big screen together in 2014’s Adult Beginners and Annie.

  • Melissa McCarthy as Butt-Kicker, Jason Statham as Bumbler? How 'Spy' Director Paul Feig Casts Against Type

    Paul Feig and Melissa McCarthy were laying the groundwork for Spy when the filmmaker directed the actress as a rough-and-tumble Boston cop in the 2013 summer hit The Heat. In the new espionage action-comedy now in theaters, McCarthy has graduated to full-blown fighting machine as a CIA-trained desk jockey who finally gets her chance to hit the field. The character is one of several of Spy’s sly against-type portayals.