“The Muppets” opened in theaters last week, and it has already raked in more than $29.5 million at the box office.
The movie was close to perfection. Only one thing was missing: the Muppet Babies.
Launched in 1984's “The Muppets Take Manhattan” and given their own animated series (aptly titled “Muppet Babies”) the following fall, they also made a split-second appearance in the 1987 television special “A Muppet Family Christmas.”
Today's news you might've missed:
American writer William Faulkner’s works could show up on HBO by way of “Deadwood” creator David Milch, according to Time.
HBO has announced that Milch (who also created "NYPD Blue") has signed a new contract with the network, and he's bringing the opportunity to cull material from Faulkner’s literary estate with him.
"I'm delighted to expand my longstanding relationship with HBO to encompass the adaptation of some of the most important literary works by any American writer into television films and series," Milch said in a statement.
Fox’s new sitcom “I Hate My Teenage Daughter” premiered with respectable ratings after “The X Factor” on Wednesday night.
About 6.8 million people tuned in to watch the multicamera comedy about the disconnect between moms and their – you guessed it – teenage daughters.
But, despite a decent turnout, the show isn’t resonating with critics.
Right off the bat, “X Factor” got me in a good mood by paying homage to my favorite artist of all time, Michael Jackson. With seven contestants left in the game, each performed some of the best songs by the King of Pop on Wednesday night.
Plus, the late musician’s three kids and his mother were on hand to watch the finalists sing.
So who would have made him proud with their performances? Let’s take a look back.
Straight from Ari Gold’s mouth: “Entourage” is coming to the big screen.
Jeremy Piven announced the upcoming movie while visiting “Late Night with Jimmy Fallon” on Wednesday, New York Magazine's Vulture reports.
After sharing the good news, Piven, famous for playing foul-mouthed talent agent Ari Gold on the HBO show, apologized for all the bleeps caused by his character’s "fudge," and "flarfegnugen."
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