Man, have James Woods, Armie Hammer, Amber Tamblyn and David Cross been throwing down on Twitter this week. The topic: adults in sexual relationships with teenagers.
The inciting incident was a Sunday tweet from Woods commenting on a gay conservative's opinion that Hammer's new movie, "Call Me by Your Name," celebrates adults having sex with teens. "24 year old man. 17 year old boy. Stop," wrote Chad Felix Green.
In "Call Me by Your Name," Hammer, 31, portrays a 24-year-old graduate student who has a romantic and physical relationship with the 17-year-old son of a professor who is hosting him for six weeks abroad one summer.
Not much has changed for the "Curb Your Enthusiasm" scribe and star since his idiosyncratic comedy went off the air in 2011 -- except that he's older.
Gearing up for the long-awaited Season 9 premiere next month, the "Seinfeld" co-creator stopped by "Jimmy Kimmel Live" on Monday to answer a few of the host's questions about the new season, namely how his cranky misanthropic character has evolved.
Bruno Mars has scored his first prime-time television special. “Bruno Mars: 24K Magic Live at the Apollo” is slated to air Nov. 29 on CBS.
The pop-R&B star taped the show at the historic Apollo Theater in New York’s Harlem and performs an opening sequence atop the venue’s well-known marquee.
“He is the very definition of event television,” said Jack Sussman, CBS’ executive vice president of specials, music and live events. “He burns the roof off the Apollo while paying respect to its tradition and history. We at CBS are proud to be broadcasting his first TV special.”
Veterans of "The Daily Show" are turning out in force for this year's Stand Up for Heroes fundraising event.
Former host Jon Stewart, current host Trevor Noah, former correspondent John Oliver and current correspondent Hasan Minhaj will all be headlining the 11th annual event, alongside fellow TV host Conan O'Brien and comedian John Mulaney.
Presented by the Bob Woodruff Foundation and the New York Comedy Festival, Stand Up for Heroes brings together comedians and musicians for a night of entertainment and has raised more than $40 million for wounded service members and their families.
Things may be quiet in the eye of a hurricane, but Seth Meyers had plenty to say Monday night about the coverage of Hurricane Irma as well as the Trump administration’s response to it.
In a segment that began with the “Late Night” host wondering why reporters were placing themselves in danger just to describe “wind and rain,” Meyers took the president and his team to task for their comments on Irma.
After pointing out how Trump was unable to praise the Coast Guard for its work during the storm, Meyers explained how the administration is refusing to even discuss climate change and its correlation to recent weather events.
"Wonder Woman" director Patty Jenkins is springing back into action for a sequel to the summer blockbuster, The Times has confirmed.
Jenkins reportedly inked a deal in the $8-million range to write, direct and produce the sequel, making her the highest-paid female director of all time, Variety reported. She was already attached to the film and has been at work on the script with DC Entertainment's Geoff Johns.
"Wonder Woman" was the fourth installment in the DC Extended Universe and the first feature-length film for the superheroine.
A public memorial at the Grand Ole Opry will be held Thursday in honor of Troy Gentry, a member of the country music duo Montgomery Gentry, who died in a helicopter crash Friday at age 50.
The Opry announced plans for the public celebration of Gentry's life on its website Monday. The ceremony will be followed by a private interment.
The music world was shocked by the news of Gentry's death Friday, when the helicopter he was flying in crashed outside of the Flying W Airport and Resort in Medford, N.J., where he was scheduled to perform that night.
Kid Rock had a very important message for those invested in his potential campaign for a U.S. Senate seat out of Michigan.
"People! Pay NO attention to the garbage the extreme left is trying to create!" he said on his website Monday in a post loaded with profanity. The performer was incensed by recent accusations that his use of the Confederate flag could be construed as racist.
In his explicit screed, Rock — who announced in July the possibility of a Michigan Senate run against Democratic Sen. Debbie Stabenow — wrote of his critics, "My track record in Detroit and Michigan speaks for itself, and I would dare anyone talking trash to put theirs up against mine."