Chris Hardwick returned to Talking Dead on Sunday night, for the first time since his ex-girlfriend Chloe Dykstra accused him of sexual and emotional abuse. But a number of staffers who worked on the show did not return.
On Wednesday, AMC announced that after a month-long internal investigation following abuse allegations made by actor Chloe Dykstra, Chris Hardwick would return to host Talking Dead on August 12. Dykstra, as you may recall, published an essay on Medium last month, detailing deeply disturbing sexual and emotional abuses…
A month after AMC revealed it was conducting an internal investigation into Talking Dead host Chris Hardwick following abuse allegations, the network has announced that Hardwick will return on August 12.
Andrew Lincoln, the actor who plays the gravelly voiced zombie apocalypse leader Rick Grimes on The Walking Dead, will reportedly leave the show (and his crew!) behind after Season 9 because it is indeed time for Rick Grimes to get the fuck outta dodge.
Folks are always mad about Star Wars movies, especially now that they feature compelling characters of color and women. But my favorite complaint about The Last Jedi seems to just be an issue with people needing to chill the frick out and understand they’re watching a movie.
On Tuesday night, AMC aired Episode 4 of the mini-series The Night Manager, a British spy thriller based off the novel by John le Carré and starring the very handsome Tom Hiddleston. Only, something was missing. (Light spoilers to come, and they clearly involve butts.)
A trailer for Season Six of The Walking Dead premiered at San Diego Comic-Con and, finally, Morgan looks to be playing a much larger role.
The Walking Dead spin-off Fear the Walking Dead, a title I can’t type without giggling and shaking my head, is currently in production. Here’s a teaser.
There's only a week left before Fifty Shades of Grey descends on cinemas everywhere, and the people running the movie theaters have become a little concerned that customers will be bringing more than just their imaginations to the film. AMC Theaters is already preparing for this by inviting fans to come to the movie…
Sunday night's edition of The Walking Dead opened with a minor setback, featured a whole lot of mullet talk, and ended with a major confession.
"Lawyers. We're like health insurance. We hope you never need it, but man oh man? Not having it? No."
Fresh off wrapping the final season of Mad Men, Peggy Olson herself floated the idea of giving Joan and Peggy their own show because she digs Christina Hendricks and thinks it would be interesting to see Joan and Peggy head into the 1970's. Yes, please.
Multiplexes will soon look a little more like somebody's grandparents' basement, as one of the country's biggest theater chains is stripping out their existing theater seats and replacing them with recliners.
There's a lot I'll miss now that Breaking Bad is over. I'll miss Jesse's boyish swearing, Hank's percussive heh-heh laugh, Marie's purple everything, baby Holly's hats. My confusion over how hot I find Bob Odenkirk as Saul Goodman. The entire cast's virtuosic performances, the script's brilliance, the colors and clear…
This is incredibly dope — but it's also just a reason to have an open thread to talk about Breaking Bad's final season premiere. Which is tonight. You knew that right? I'm making some Blue Rock Candy.
If you've ever had an issue with some of the women's characters on AMC's The Walking Dead — the root of the problem might be in the source material. Robert Kirkman, the creator of the comics, definitely has some... issues... with women.
Here's a show where people take dead animal carcasses and turn them into jaunty hats. In contest form! Just like you were asking for! Finally! I honestly love seeing the nuts and bolts of how people do their jobs—particularly people who are genuinely good at stuff—so I am not tired at all of the current TV trend of…
We are mere weeks away from the Sunday, April 7 premiere of Mad Men, according to Martin Miller, writing for the LA Times. When we last saw our friends from Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce, it was 1967. But creator/executive producer Matt Weiner is being vague about what's next, as is his wont. He told Miller:
Despite the larger historical issues of 1966 like the Vietnam War and racial riots already creating a stormy social climate, things really got dark in the Mad Men universe with the news of a smaller one: a psychotic mass murderer who tortured, raped and killed a group of student nurses at their dormitory. It signified…