Common and Lupita Nyong'o were recently spotted on an Is-It-A-Date in New York City. It's inevitable where this will lead. I hear the faint chime of wedding bells. And a spoken word vow.
With the publication of her bestselling memoir Escape, ex-FLDS member Carolyn Jessop became a visible face of the horrors of polygamy. Now, she's become much more.
The events of last night's series finale were shocking for some, but what's even more surprising is the admission by the show's creators—in a post-show interview—Mark Olsen and Will Scheffer that Big Love "has always been a feminist show." Really? Yes, really.
In this week's compilation of pop culture crap, Tiffany talks about how cool it was to have a latent homosexual (Jonathan Knight) as a boyfriend, Cameron Diaz bought weed from Snoop Dogg in high school, and watch some interspecies love.
The final season of Big Love deserved a premiere with panache, and the TV polygamists did not disappoint.
As California Gurls parodies go, our money's on the ladies of Brigham Young University, who cheerfully sing about Provo, Utah girls being "eighteen, clueless, and baby hungry," and rocking hot fashion just like the pioneers.
We're not sure why, but we're finding it impossible to stop watching these "drag Chloe Sevigny" vids.
Never-before-seen 1944 photos of Utah's polygamous FLDS community show how much things have changed in the era of Sister Wives — and how much they haven't.
The fifth season of Big Love, starting in January, will be its last. The creators say the "show has run its natural course." That, and Sister Wives does it for less. Alas.
There are so many ways to have many partners; this map created by Franklin Veaux does a fantastic (and pretty) job of parsing the world beyond monogamy. Click to enlarge.
On last night's penultimate episode of the season, Adaleen discovered JJ's fertility secret, Barb implied that the women of Utah are depressed drug addicts, and Bill continued to prove that his logic on polygamy is flawed and sexist.
On last night's episode, many of the Henricksons found themselves in danger—at the hands of a Mexican cartel, gender-bending polygamists, and anti-gaming Evangelicals—but it was Nicki's infertility and her mother's seemingly impossible pregnancy that were most compelling storylines.
"A hapless man in his mid 20s....who lives in New York City" who, "throughout the series, constantly finds himself in increasingly awkward situations in both his work and personal life." Sounds like... almost all of HBO's bromance-y series lineup.