Elisabeth Moss stars as Offred, the reproductive sexual slave in Hulu’s adaptation of Margaret Atwood’s ‘The Handmaid’s Tale.’
The only thing standing between Alison Brie and the weekend is our Friday evening interview, but here she is, cheery and upbeat, energetically shaking my hand with a “Hi!” in that high-pitched voice so distinctive it immediately conjures up her perky roles in Mad Men and Community. Looking on-trend casual in a white Tory Burch turtleneck sweater, Industry Standard jeans, and Stan Smiths, the 33-year-old actress has just taken her hair down from her press-junket-style look.
When WWD spoke with the CalArts graduate, it was a rare off day between shoots for “The Disaster Artist,” directed by James Franco and starring her fiancé (and Franco’s younger brother), Dave.
The Huxtables’ Brooklyn brownstone in The Cosby Show. Monica Geller’s impossibly huge Greenwich Village apartment on Friends. And Don Draper’s move from fifties suburbia to sixties midcentury-chic Manhattan on Mad Men. Let’s face it: we may know the interiors of some TV shows better than we know certain rooms in our own homes!
Mad Men fans, prepare to have a cow. The show may be over, but now, you can own a piece of it FOREVER. Starting Friday, July 31 at noon PDT, nearly 1,400 items from the AMC series—everything from 1960s clothing to accessories, gadgets and literal garbage—will be going up for auction on ScreenBid. Many of the pieces, including a painting from Pete’s living room, Betty’s hairbrushes, and Joan’s leather heels, have a starting bid of just $50.
If you've been trying to focus on the plot of Mad Men but found yourself distracted by Roger Sterling’s resplendent mustache, you are not alone.
We have a love-hate relationship with vintage beauty ads. On AMC’s 'Mad Men', the Sterling Cooper office reaches a turning point when working on the fictional Belle Jolie account in season one.
In a game of free association, mention the name January Jones and most will reply, “Betty Draper.” Jones’ most famous role brings to mind a certain kind of 1960s glamour, that of the always immaculately put together housewife (even when she’s in her housecoat).