Yahoo Entertainment sat down with Milo Ventimiglia and grilled him on very important matters about "Gilmore Girls" and also asked whether he'd be into revisiting the role of Jesse Mariano should Netflix reup the series.
The half-hour, single-camera series is about two older gay men and one twink (their buddy’s young lover) that rescue a friend who's been forced-back-in-the-closet at his homophobic assisted living facility.
As “Dawson's Creek” turns 20, we're asking fans of that show — and “90210,” “Buffy,” “Gilmore Girls,” and “Riverdale” — to choose sides.
Pilot episodes don’t always go smoothly from conception to broadcast. An upcoming spinoff for FX is only the latest to go through cast changes.
In most parts of the world, you don’t have to look very far to find a film festival. At least, it was before the ATX Television Festival flickered to life in Austin in 2012. The brainchild of TV lovers Emily Gipson and Caitlin McFarland, this four-day celebration of all things televised has quickly grown from its humble freshman year origins to become a major destination for people who might otherwise be loathe to leave the company of their DVR.
TV viewers with hearing problems use closed captioning all the time, of course. But have a conversation with those who don’t medically require the aid, and you might be surprised to discover they still employ it — at least while watching certain shows.
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.
As the cousin and close pal of Donald Glover’s Earn, Henry so fully inhabits the role of the rapping, usually high Paper Boi, he thoroughly deconstructs the usual pop culture stereotypes of what a hip-hop artist might be like. Hard when he has to be, Alfred — Paper Boi’s real name — is also a sensitive soul and a rigorous thinker. This was made most clear in the Oct. 11 episode “B.A.N.,” Glover’s showcase for Paper Boi as a guest on a Charlie Rose-style talk show, but Henry’s shrewd skills compelled you to watch him in even his smallest scenes or when this Boi seemed to be nodding off.
Sometimes you can’t get a WiFi signal, and Netflix is here to save the day! Subscribers have been asking about it for years, and there’s been rumors that it’s been in development since June, but on Wednesday, Netflix announced that you’ll finally be able to download select movies and series to watch offline.
Last week on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, Jimmy brought on the actors who played his three favorite Gilmore Girls characters: Scott Patterson (Luke), Liza Weil (Paris), and Sean Gunn (Kirk).
Netflix has posted all four new episodes of Gilmore Girls, collectively known as Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life. Yesterday’s review was of “Spring.” Today is a review of the third episode, “Summer.” You are hereby and loudly warned: WALL-TO-WALL SPOILERS OF GILMORE GIRLS: A YEAR IN THE LIFE follow. It is amazing how much can be packed into these 90-minute Gilmore Girls episodes, and this one features a big chunk of a new musical about the history of Stars Hollow, a new job for Rory as a newspaper editor, the return of Rory’s ex-boyfriend Jess (Milo Ventimiglia, wearing his This Is Us mustache), a breakup with Logan, the introduction of the irritating 30-something gang, the announcement of Rory’s next big career move and Lorelai’s next big life change.
Where the Gilmore Girls lead, we will follow! It's been nine long years since super mother-daughter duo Lorelai and Rory Gilmore drank all the coffee in Stars Hollow, gorged on junk food and Chinese takeout, fell in and out of love, and dropped every pop culture reference imaginable in their rapid-fire banter. Now, the Gilmores are back to drink even more coffee, talk even faster, and charm us more than ever in Netflix's continuation of the series, which premieres Nov. 25. In four 90-minute episodes, titled "Winter," "Spring," "Summer," and "Fall," Lorelai (Lauren Graham), Rory (Alexis Bledel), and grandmother Emily (Kelly Bishop) all face big changes in their lives.
Don't panic: Sure, Halloween's just a week away, but we've got you covered with a round-up of last-minute — OK, last-week — costume ideas inspired by some of your favorite TV types. From BoJack and his pals, the Seinfeld four, and a pair of Friends to a prison diva, an apocalypse baddie, and a Cinnabon slinger, here are our suggestions for quick and fun get-ups that pay homage to some of TV land's best.
For Lorelai and Rory Gilmore, every day is National Coffee Day. But as Sept. 29 is the “official” holiday, it’s also the perfect time to pay tribute to Gilmore Girls‘ best caffeinated quotes. Pour yourself a hot cup of java and enjoy.
Christmas just came early for fans of Gilmore Girls … and Amy Schumer. On Wednesday, the first trailer for A Year in the Life, the four-part Netflix revival of the CW hit, was finally released. And as if that weren’t exciting enough, the trailer also name-checks a pretty famous celeb, which resulted in an awesome response. In the clip, Lauren Graham’s character, Loreali, asks her TV daughter Rory (played by Alexis Bledel), “Do you think Amy Schumer would like me?” To which Rory responds, “No.” But it seems that Schumer begs to differ. ...
All four episodes of Netflix’s Gilmore Girls revival will premiere on Friday, Nov. 25, and show creator Amy Sherman-Palladino is very happy with how it all turned out.
The Night of the Gun (AMC) The late David Carr, the great media columnist and cultural presence at The New York Times, wrote a wonderfully honest memoir of addiction in 2008’s The Night of the Gun. AMC says its Better Call Saul star Bob Odenkirk will star in an adaptation of Gun, working with writer-producer Shawn Ryan. My first reaction to this was: No! Please no! I worry that a TV adaptation will make this material more lurid than it is in the book, especially since Ryan hasn’t displayed all that subtle a hand in often highly entertaining material like The Shield, Last Resort, and his beloved-in-some-circles cult item Terriers.
Johnny Depp replaced Jeff Yagher after the first episode of 21 Jump Street, Louie Anderson almost played Cousin Larry on Perfect Strangers, and Riff Regan was Willow in the unaired pilot of Buffy the Vampire Slayer. Half the cast of Gilligan’s Island turned over after the pilot.
If turkey has its own holiday, then pizza definitely deserves one. Round, square, deep-dish, thin crust, plain cheese, the works — however you like it, pizza is a thing of beauty (and deliciousness). Our national obsession with pizza is reflected on television, where characters order in or dine out, flirt with delivery boys (or girls), and even make their own pies (remember Two Guys, a Girl, and a Pizza Place?). So, in honor of Pizza Day — which really should be Pizza Decade — here are 10 TV moments when the pie reigned supreme
NBC has announced that Chicago Med, the latest installment in Dick Wolf’s burgeoning Chicago Fire/Chicago PD empire, is bidding farewell to showrunner Andrew Dettmann. In April, for example, Netflix confirmed that Daredevil showrunner Steven S. DeKnight wouldn’t be back for Season 2 of the wildly popular superhero series, replaced by the team of Doug Petrie and Marco Ramirez.
The enthusiasm over Netflix’s quick renewal of their freshman Marvel series "Daredevil" was tempered somewhat by the news of behind-the-scenes creative changes. Here’s a quick recap of some of the best and worst showrunner changes from the past few years.