Thomas Sadoski posted a selfie with "Arrested Development" actress Jessica Walter in May. Now his wife, Amanda Seyfried, is saying that it put him at a disadvantage.
Fallout continues from this week's controversial interview with the cast of "Arrested Development." Netflix has canceled a planned press tour in the U.K. ahead of the show's upcoming fifth season as stars apologize to Jessica Walter.
Comments that Jason Bateman made defending Jeffrey Tambor's verbal harassment of their "Arrested Development" co-star Jessica Walter in an interview weren't well received — and Bateman says he got the message.
Jessica Walter spoke about her own personal difficulties with “Arrested Development” co-star Jeffrey Tambor, who was recently ousted from his leading role on Amazon’s “Transparent” over sexual misconduct accusations, in an interview with the New York Times published Wednesday. Walter — who plays Lucille Bluth opposite TV husband Tambor as George Bluth Sr. on the quirky Netflix comedy — told the Times during a sit-down with the show’s cast ahead of the Season 5 premiere that she needed to “let go of being angry at him” after incidents they had on set. “Again, not to belittle it or excuse it or anything, but in the entertainment industry it is incredibly common to have people who are, in quotes, ‘difficult.’ … And what you learn is context,” Jason Bateman, who plays Michael Bluth, said when the topic of Tambor’s treatment of Walter came up.
The actor returned to the red carpet on Thursday for the first time since he was fired from "Transparent" after sexual harassment allegations — and came in for major support from the cast of his show "Arrested Development."
You’ve read our list of TV’s Top 20 Character Actors Working Today. Now it’s time to honor those who paved the way for supporting and guest actors to step into the spotlight. Some of our 30 TV Character Hall of Fame inductees have left behind an IMDb page with hundreds of credits; others continue to add varied and powerful roles to their already lengthy résumés. All of them have entertained us for decades.Let us know in the comments whom you’d like to nominate.
As the subtitle of Archer: Dreamland suggests, the sudden new incarnation of the dashing adventurer is the reverie of a man in a coma. Reed swipes the plot of the Dashiell Hammett/John Huston thriller The Maltese Falcon (1941) in setting up the new scenario: Archer as a private eye, searching for the killer of his business partner, Woodhouse.