Seriously, don't watch this trailer if you haven't watched the show and want all the 25-year-old surprises to stay surprises. If you're a fan though, you'll love this well-done recap.
He may be the butt of the joke, but this guy has a great attitude in addition to a great costume, and we'd like to commend him on both.
They all sound fairly disgusting but look quite tasty in practice.
Catching up on the series all at once, I kept thinking that its greatest artistic success was responsible for its biggest critical handicap.
We break down the hovels, the dream pads and everything in between.
Wubba-lubba-dub-dubbing your way through Los Santos, "Rick and Morty"-style? Sounds great to us.
Yes, Spicer really was the White House Easter Bunny a while back. Given his slip ups this week, one wonders if he should've stayed in the bunny suit.
We know Baldwin's practically cleared his schedule to play Trump every week, but is there any reason why Fallon can't be a recurring guest? He works in the same building after all.
The One Direction wunderkind is joined by Diana Ross (Sasheer Zamata), Liza Minelli (Cecily Strong) and the worst John Travolta you've ever seen (Jimmy Fallon).
Where "The West Wing" put White House staffers on a pedestal, "House of Cards" vilified them. Finally, a show that portrays people in politics for who they are: people subject to the same flaws and neurosis as everybody else.
The series about race relations on an elite college campus will premiere April 28.
From "Idiocracy" to "Silicon Valley," the writer and director has established himself as America's foremost chronicler of its own self-destructive tendencies.
Judd Apatow has been making great comedy for decades, so it's not hard to believe that he's collected quite the relics from different comedy legends over the years
At first Conan doesn't understand the concept. But as Luda explains his reasoning for animating his abdominals in his new music video, you can definitely see some jealousy creep across the talk show host's face.
I spliced together footage and music from HBO's Veep, about a fictional administration full of incompetent, tone-deaf, narcissists, with footage of an actual...
The HBO comedy is back for its sixth season. And the world is a very different place.
Unless you also have a collection of Nickelodeon VHS tapes collecting dust somewhere, there's no other way you'll get Weird Al Yankovic, Lil Romeo and Patchy the Pirate from "Spongebob" crammed into one half-hour.
On the eve of the "Girls" finale, the actor recounts his audition horror stories, the anal-sex tutorial he led on set, and the roles he’s being offered.
A show that started as a cheap, self-funded pilot made by three friends is on pace to be one of the longest-running and most beloved sitcoms ever. How it was dreamt up has a lot to do with it.
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