Fans of the webseries/beautiful brainchild of comedians Abbi Jacobson and Ilana Glazer Broad City have been in limbo for months (years even!) wondering whether or not the show, which started in 2010, would eventually make the jump from the internet to television. For awhile, there was talk of a pickup by FX and then…
Professional sidekick Adam Carolla—you know, the one whose recent career highlights include Has Been reality TV like Dancing with the Stars and Celebrity Apprentice—gave an interview in which he discussed how unfunny women are. "But they make you hire a certain number of chicks, and they're always the least funny on…
This video by all-lady sketch group ArthurOrMartha shows that even misery can have a silver lining. Come next year you can catch them at Comediva, a soon-to-launch "female-driven comedy video site."
"I think you're great, and you write like a man." It was the first audience "question" to a panel of women late-night comedy writers last night, an evening of similarly uncomfortable and (in this case, unintentionally) revealing moments.
"[S]he had about thirty lives before she showed up at SNL," co-star Jason Sudeikis tells V, which photographed Wiig doing some more shape-shifting. "She's a journeyman who can start a sentence from any number of nonsequiturs." [JustJared]
Look, I like former SNL members Casey Wilson and Michaela Watkins, but how come no one's even paid them the compliment of suggesting that's an option? Nope. When a woman's fired, it's all about the looks.
It's easy to make fun of Cathy. She's a total mess, flipping out about everything from her diet to her mother to her swimsuit size. But this week, Cathy joined Facebook, and now I find myself on her side. ACK!
This morning, a reader wrote in to tip us to today's Luann comic strip, which she felt was indicative of the strip's tendency to "sexualize its teenage characters to an ick-inducing level." But is Luann really all that bad?
We've been meaning to get to the new video from Sarah Haskins for a while! This time, Sarah's "Target Women" takes aim at birth control. At advertisements for birth control, that is — which never mention babies, or pregnancy, but always mention periods. Yup, they're actually selling period control. And hey, what…