Quarterback great Brett Favre, who this season came out of retirement for the second time, is now only one game away from playing in the Super Bowl at age 40. Mark Maske of The Washington Post reports.
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Yes, directing a movie may be easier than you think. Then again, maybe, no. Ann Hornaday, of The Washington Post, reports.
The first thing you should know about TV1's new series Hung, which begins airing Monday night, is that it's not just a show about a guy with a big penis who decides to become a gigolo.
Disconnect the Xbox, uninstall the computer game software and close the laptop.
Just when we were thinking it couldn't be done, TV3's Modern Family has single-handedly brought the family comedy back from the dead.
It's a story well known in New Zealand. Now a couple of fabled United States actors are telling the rest of the world. Reed Johnson, of the Los Angeles Times, reports.
As controversy rages over proposed intensive dairying in the Mackenzie Basin, New Zealanders in Missouri are leading a trend away from "confinement" back to pasture grazing and helping reinvigorate the local dairy industry, writes Phillip O'Connor.
Tom Shales looks at the best and the worst telelvision moments of the decade.
Recently asked what the word "authenticity" meant to her, Lady Gaga - the last major pop star to emerge during the decade we have just departed - tried her best, at first.
Seth MacFarlane created Family Guy, which last year was nominated for a prime-time Emmy. Fox recently released the DVD Family Guy: Something, Something, Something Dark Side, a follow-up to the 2007 Blue Harvest episode that spoofed the Star Wars franchise. Scott Collins, of the Los Angeles Times, caught up with him.
When Dave Wittenberg began his acting career at a community theatre in Boston, he did not imagine he would be making his living as a voice artist for video-game characters, portraying the likes of Hades, Tweedledee and Jerry Seinfeld.
Shaun White used to battle with his older brother Jesse for control of the family's PlayStation game console while the two were growing up near San Diego.
Is it fair that one of Hollywood's most successful and richest young actors didn't set out to be a performer - in fact, never took an acting class - when there are thousands of others like him, sweating auditions, posing for head shots, tweeting their every move?
After directing 2003's The Italian Job and 2005's Be Cool - two films with more than their share of physical and creative demands - F. Gary Gray had established himself among the handful of former music video directors who graduated to taking the helm of big-budget projects. But then he seemed to vanish, prompting some to wonder about his professional future.
Spy thrillers are still entertaining boys, and some girls, Liza Mundy, of The Washington Post, reports.
A self-described "total novice" in stop-motion animation, Wes Anderson severely tested the patience of his crew of stop-motion top guns by forgoing many of the most modern animation methods and innovations in the genre
Peter Jackson has created a dream world, Rachel Abramowitz, of the Los Angeles Times, reports.
The timing for the movie Up in the Air could hardly be better, or worse, reports Jen Chaney, of The Washington Post.
Director Wes Anderson knows a fox when he hears one, Michael Cavna, of The Washington Post, reports.
A rash of internet videos is putting the raunch back into rock 'n' roll. Chris Richards, of The Washington Post, reports.