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ENTERTAINMENT
September 19, 2013 | By Tirdad Derakhshani, Inquirer Staff Writer
How big is Jimmy Kimmel 's late-night show? So big that on Monday, Paul McCartney , 71, will hold an outdoor concert for a segment on the show. So big that a day later, Justin Timberlake will pull the same stunt. A gazillion-mile stretch of Hollywood Boulevard leading to Kimmel's studio will be cordoned off to make room for the millions who'll come.   Oh Liam! Oh! Oh, you cad! A day after news broke that Liam Hemsworth and the recently hypersexualized Miley Cyrus have broken up comes a report that Liam was seen over the weekend acting generally happy in the company of Mexican singer Eiza González at a Las Vegas nightclub, E!
SPORTS
October 1, 2010
"Eastbound & Down" recently returned to HBO. Between the gratuitous cursing and the absurd humor, it's quickly become one of my favorite sports-related TV shows ever - up there with "Arli$$," "Sports Night," and (my current No. 1) "The League. " Have you seen "E&B" or "The League," and are there any past or present sports-themed shows you hold dear? Is it like "The Honeymooners"? Pretty much just like that, only with strippers and drugs. Powers to young fan: "I just got out of rehab.
NEWS
May 31, 2015 | By Tirdad Derakhshani, Inquirer Staff Writer
AMC's computer-industry period drama, Halt and Catch Fire , returns for its second season at 10 p.m. Sunday a fresher, better, stronger series. Viewers who missed it last year may want to give the drama - and its handsome cast led by Lee Pace, Scoot McNairy, Mackenzie Davis, and Kerry Bishé - another chance. In its first season, Halt tried to capitalize on the public's fascination with the birth of the PC era and the geniuses who created it, men such as Steve Jobs, Steve Wozniak, and Bill Gates.
NEWS
September 23, 2012 | By David Hiltbrand, Inquirer Columnist
Before I detail my picks for Sunday night's Emmy Awards, you should know that my Emmy-handicapping skills are unrivaled. No one who watches TV for a living - and I mean no one - is able to consistently predict the results as erroneously as I am. But I am reliable. So if you're an actor I pick to win in your category (congrats, Louis C.K.), don't bother memorizing that acceptance speech. And away we go. . . . Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series. Right off the bat, I have issues here.
NEWS
March 25, 2013 | By Steven Rea, Inquirer Columnist
A mushroom cloud looms over London, millions of citizens incinerated, the radioactive ash descending on the rubble. In October 1962, at the height of the Cuban Missile Crisis, 13-year-old Sally Potter saw this doomsday scenario - every night in her dreams. "It's very interesting, those people who can directly remember the crisis," says the filmmaker, whose beautiful Ginger & Rosa - about two London teenagers, fast friends caught in a whirl of personal and political tumult - is set during that fateful fall, when the whole world looked as if it were going to go ka-boom.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 1, 2008 | By David Hiltbrand INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Got cable? What do you when you lose service 90 minutes before the World Series and Penn State games? You call your service provider, right? Good luck with that, bud. Turns out there are 47 different listings for Comcast in the phone book. I knew I had hit pay dirt when I got a recorded menu that was harder to negotiate than Mideast peace. I was prompted to enter so much information (phone number, account number, etc.), I thought they were going to ask for my mother's Social Security.
NEWS
January 25, 2010 | By Bill Bonvie
There's a nonsensical bit of business in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland that could well apply to a certain contemporary political trend. It occurs, appropriately enough, in the chapter titled "A Mad Tea Party. " The Mad Hatter announces that he wants a clean cup and suggests, "Let's all move one place on. " But, as it turns out, "The Hatter was the only one who got any advantage from the change: and Alice was a good deal worse off than before, as the March Hare had just upset the milk jug into his plate.
LIVING
December 10, 2008 | By A.D. Amorosi FOR THE INQUIRER
Since its inception 20 years ago, Philadelphia ad agency Gyro Worldwide has run campaigns for Boyds and Urban Outfitters and?for international enterprises Budweiser, Camel and MTV. When it wasn't busy with those accounts, Gyro created its own, like the Sailor Jerry Rum brand and the Bikini Bandits film series. That's pretty much ad business as usual - if it weren't for the fact that Gyro is so unusual. Gyro, having claimed it invented certain unconventional marketing techniques, used drag queens and murderers to advertise South Street's Zipperhead punk clothier.
LIVING
April 7, 2010 | By Lini S. Kadaba INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Leo Mulvihill looks the classic man's man. The hat is one clue. Displaying an old-school flair for style, the 25-year-old law student at Drexel University walks around campus sporting a vintage Brooks Brothers three-piecer and authentic 1960s Florsheims, his trilby cocked just so. The elegant look from another era makes a suave statement and exudes a certain authority - evoking equal parts image and lifestyle that a growing number of young...
ENTERTAINMENT
January 24, 2010 | By Jonathan Storm INQUIRER TELEVISION CRITIC
In 2010, there's too much too good on TV. Here are a dozen series coming up (with channel and season premiere date) that have exceptional promise, refuting those snobs who say TV is a wasteland. The emphasis is on the new, but some ace series are returning, too: Damages, FX (Returning, tomorrow). Glenn Close and Co. are joined by Martin Short and Lily Tomlin, cast against type, as one of the most tense and intricate dramas on TV starts anew. Lost, 6ABC (Returning, Feb. 2)
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