Facing two accusations of sexual harassment by members of the Transparent team that he has strongly denied, Jeffery Tambor today has decided not to return to the Amazon series. "Playing Maura Pfefferman on Transparent has been one of the greatest privileges and creative experiences of my life," the Emmy winning actor told Deadline on Sunday. "What has become clear over the past weeks, however, is that this is no longer the job I signed up for four years ago,"…
The comedian/actor explains how his conversation starter became a new YouTube Red series, premiering Nov. 21.
The five shows you should watch this week include the return of 'The Good Place,' 'Transparent,' and 'Gotham' and the premiere of 'Star Trek: Discovery.'
Bruce Gilbert, music supervisor on Amazon's 'Transparent,' revisits Ali's nitrous trips and Shelly singing "Hand In My Pocket."
Does Jeffrey Tambor look like Vincent Schiavelli? Maybe not, but Ryan Seacrest got the two mixed up, and Tambor teased him for it.
Siblings Day — April 10 — isn’t yet nationally recognized, but Yahoo TV is recognizing it with clips of some of TV’s most memorable brothers and sisters.
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.
Now you can! Amazon has just launched a standalone version of their video streaming service known as Prime Video, for which users will pay monthly to have access to their expansive library of TV and movies. Formerly, Prime was $99 per year, couldn’t be cancelled until the year was over, and included Amazon’s ultra-fast shipping that arrived quicker than you could remember what you had ordered in the first place. Now for $8.99 each month, subscribers will be able to watch Amazon originals like Transparent, Man in the High Castle, Catastrophe, Bosch, and Mozart in the Jungle, and cancel whenever they’re done binging those shows.
Half of Sunday night’s Golden Globe Awards show will give prizes to TV shows—a wide range of shows, most from cable and streaming outlets, few from the major networks. There are a lot of big names and big talent involved. Here are my predictions for who will win. Please feel free to add your own predictions to mine in the comments section.
Melora Hardin has a confession for you: she’s totally seen her Transparent co-star Amy Landecker naked. Okay, that’s maybe not a huge surprise — after all, the actresses do play lovers and newlyweds Tammy and Sarah on Amazon’s Emmy-award winning series, which premieres its second season today. Hardin also shares the intimate details of her first celebrity crush (David Bowie) and her worst party foul — congratulating a seemingly pregnant woman who wasn’t, in fact, expecting.
Grab the aspirin, consider an antidepressant: The second season of Transparent is now streaming on Amazon. The highly acclaimed, much-nominated series created by Jill Soloway is back for another round of encounter sessions with the Pfefferman family, those adventurous, exhausting, brave, exasperating, funny, and selfish people.
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.
I’m leery of recommending a TV show that didn’t really kick in for me until the third or fourth episode, but I think you should give the new Hulu sitcom Casual a shot. It features terrific performances, starting with star Michaela Watkins, and if it doesn’t offer big laughs… oh, boy, I’m really going to have to make a case for this, aren’t I? Casual is about Watkins’s Val, an L.A. therapist going through a divorce. She and her teen daughter, Laura (Tara Lynn Barr), are living with Val’s brother, Alex (Tommy Dewey), co-founder of a dating site called Snooger.
It’s always instructive to be reminded that not all of America has bought into the “everybody watches television on multiple platforms now” sell-job that emanates from both makers of Internet and broadcast television.
We’re counting down the 99 greatest TV characters since 1999, the year Tony Soprano first entered our living rooms and changed television forever.