Alison Brie talks about her struggle with body dysmorphia and depression, and how training for the show 'GLOW' has changed her forever.
Betty Gilpin talks about how Netflix's female wrestling show "Glow" prepared her to whoop butt in the controversial new thriller "The Hunt."
The It List is Yahoo’s weekly look at the best in pop culture, including movies, music, TV, streaming, games, books, podcasts and more. Here are our picks for Aug. 5-11, including the best deals we could find for each.
Looks like the new Las Vegas run is taking a lot out of the most famous fictional wrestlers on TV.
“GLOW” has touched down in Las Vegas.Netflix announced Friday that the wrestling-themed comedy will return for its third season on Aug. 9.Here’s the logline for Season 3 , according to Netflix:Season 3 follows the ladies of GLOW as they take the Vegas strip by storm. Now headliners at the Fan-Tan Hotel and Casino, the women quickly realize Sin City is much more grind than glitter. Ever the team cheerleader, Ruth’s passion for the show begins to take a backseat to her growingly complicated personal life. Debbie is making headway as a producer, but continues to be consumed with guilt over the distance between her and her son. As their residency wears on, the lines blur between performance and reality, and the cast find themselves struggling with their own identities both in and outside of the ring.Also Read: More Americans Say Streaming Has Hit 'Saturation Point': So How Can Disney and Others Take on Netflix?The third season will consist of 10 episodes. Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch serve as showrunners, with Tara Hermann and Jenji Kohan as executive producers.Inspired by the short-lived but beloved show from the ’80s, “GLOW” tells the fictional story of Ruth Wilder (Alison Brie), an out-of-work, struggling actress in 1980s Los Angeles who finds one last chance for stardom when she’s thrust into the glitter and spandex world of women’s wrestling. In addition to working with 12 Hollywood misfits, Ruth also has to compete with Debbie Eagan (Betty Gilpin) a former soap actress who left the business to have a baby, only to be sucked back into work when her picture-perfect life is not what it seems. And at the wheel is Sam Sylvia (Marc Maron), a washed-up, B-movie director who now must lead this group of women on the journey to wrestling stardom.Also Read: 16 Favorite New LGBTQ TV Characters in 2018, From 'Riverdale' to the Cast of 'Pose' (Photos) Netflix also released the first images of the new season, which you can see below:NetflixNetflixNetflixNetflixRead original story ‘GLOW': Netflix Sets Premiere Date for Las Vegas-Set Season 3 At TheWrap
To help you accomplish your 2018 TV goals in 2019, Yahoo Entertainment has assembled this handy guide to the highs and lows of the year in television. Better get binging!
Some people are making a statement with their fashion at this year's Emmy Awards. But Sarah Sophie Flicker, wife of "Glow" director Jesse Peretz, is making the loudest statement of all.
Killing Eve is already killing it on the awards circuit: The nominations for the Television Critics Association’s 34th annual TCA Awards are out, and BBC America’s freshman crime drama leads all contenders with five nods, including a pair of acting nominations for stars Sandra Oh and Jodie Comer. The final season of FX’s Cold War […]
Streaming service Netflix hosted an interactive exhibition that allowed fans to step into scenes from their favorite shows. The weekend-long event, titled "Because You Watched," promoted Netflix's original content as the two-week Emmy nomination period approaches its midpoint.
The ladies of Netflix's "GLOW" reveal the June premiere date for Season 2 by lip-syncing to "Maniac" in an awesomely '80s montage.
It’s the most wonderful time of the year — binge-watching season! Whether you have a few hours after the big holiday meal, or have a blissful day off from work, or just need a break from the end-of-year madness, catching up on movies and television shows is a gift you can bestow upon yourself.This year provided an embarrassment of riches in acclaimed screen projects, especially with streaming services like Netflix, Amazon, and Hulu in the mix. Really, nobody has time to see everything; maybe you didn’t make it to the theatre for that blockbuster all your friends raved about, or perhaps you were just waiting for a free weekend to check out that TV drama that won all those awards.Click through this slideshow to see our picks for what to binge before the new year.One of the biggest debates going on in fandom right now involves which Star Trek is true Trek; the official prequel series, Discovery, or Seth MacFarlane’s Next Generation homage, The Orville. Set roughly a decade before Kirk and Spock boldly explored the final frontier, Discovery has taken the franchise in compelling, if controversial new directions in the first half of its freshman season, with darker storylines and its most morally complex captain (played by Jason Isaacs). The Orville, on the other hand, keeps things in a lighter vein while also developing its own distinct mythology over the course of its maiden voyage. Remember: It’s always best to sample both flavors before deciding which you prefer. — E.A.Available to stream: CBS All Access, Hulu(Photo: CBS/20th Century Fox)
You’ve read our picks for the best and worst shows of 2017. Now it’s time to look at the moments from 2017 that got us talking, laughing, crying, and, yes, in some cases, even throwing things at the screen.Warning: Spoilers ahead!
With hundreds of scripted TV shows out there, many of them new, it can be tough to sniff out the best. Yahoo Entertainment critic-at-large Ken Tucker picks the 10 best new shows of 2017, including “GLOW,” “The Handmaid’s Tale,” and “Young Sheldon.”
The season finale is a terrific half-hour that pays off several long-running storylines and delivers lots of applause-worthy in-ring spectacles.
'GLOW' stars Kimmy Gatewood and Rebekka Johnson tell us their initial reaction to learning about the Beatdown Biddies' new costumes, and what it was like to do a somersault with hoods on their heads.
Dave Franco stopped by Late Night with Seth Meyers and talked about the time he had to lose weight to play a heroin addict in a film, at the exact same time his wife, Alison Brie, was gaining weight to play a wrestler in the Netflix series GLOW.
"GLOW" star Alison Brie discusses her fight to star in Netflix's new wrestling comedy, hitting June 23, and the moves she excelled at.
With so much to watch on TV it can be difficult to plan ahead. But we’re here to help! Here are the five shows you won't want to miss this week.
Take a look at five exclusive posters for "Glow," in which Alison Brie plays an up-and-coming player in the fondly remembered '80s female wrestling league, the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling or GLOW.
Back in 1986, The Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling (GLOW) introduced the world to female superstars like Mt. Fiji, Godiva, and Babe the Farmer’s Daughter via a Las Vegas-based syndicated TV show. It was programming brilliance, and for four seasons, fans of professional wrestling were hooked. Now, 30 years later, Netflix is taking us back to GLOW’s glory days with a 10-episode season set in LA during the heyday of the first-ever weekly women’s wrestling show.We’ve got seven first look photos from the comedy, which stars Alison Brie as Ruth Wilder, a struggling out-of-work actress who gets her big break (possibly literally) on the over-the-top ‘80s TV show, and Marc Maron as the man who hopes to make her dreams come true.GLOW, created by Nurse Jackie vets Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch, premieres June 23 on Netflix.