The difference between “American Horror Story” and “American Horror Stories” is slight.
Some of Walt Disney’s greatest hits were just an idea away from disaster.
Attractions at Walt Disney World and Disneyland are like icebergs. “You’re only seeing maybe two percent of the attraction,” says Brian Volk-Weiss, a Disney producer.
Who do you get to play paranormal inspectors?
Bo Burnham’s “Inside” grabbed six Emmy nominations this week – a feat for any production.
Movie critic Bruce Miller says “Space Jam: A New Legacy” is relying on NBA momentum and celebrity tweets to get it through opening day. The fi…
“Wellington Paranormal” may be set in a world of aliens, ghosts and ghouls but it doesn’t need a huge effects budget to work.
When guests arrive at “The White Lotus," you can almost smell the jasmine.
If people in your town start the day by singing and settle problems with dance-offs, you just might be in “Schmigadoon!”
As fictitious towns go, Schmigadoon is a lot like River City.
If your home improvement projects don’t look as good as the ones Joanna Gaines does, don’t fret. Initially, hers didn’t, either.
It’s almost a sure bet you won’t see repeat winners in this year’s Emmy Awards.
Just when you think your college degree is a ticket to success, someone moves the bar.
As much as she loved “Schitt’s Creek,” Annie Murphy didn’t want to do another sitcom after her Emmy-winning series ended.
Characters in “High School Musical: The Musical: The Series” may dream of starring on Broadway. But at 16, Andrew Barth Feldman actually did it.
What do you do with an undergraduate degree in cultural geography? If you’re writer Jeffrey Paul King, you create a series about a high school teacher who turns her own community into a nation.
Rose Byrne has a good idea how actors playing Marvel superheroes must feel.
If Clea DuVall had been able to take her cat to therapy, she may not have written “Housebroken,” a new animated series on Fox.
Playing a teenager left for dead in the woods required more than a few acting exercises. For Anwen O’Driscoll, it involved working with an occupational therapist, a vocal coach and a physical therapist. The goal: To portray someone who was paralyzed and unable to speak.
The kind of fame that comes from being on “Tiger King” is nothing more than a pain in the butt, says John Reinke, one of Joe Exotic’s animal handlers.
In the fourth season of “In Treatment,” Emmy winner Uzo Aduba takes over as the series’ therapist. This time, however, the doctor is also dealing with the global pandemic and social and cultural shifts.