Bette Midler is starring in the Broadway revival of "Hello, Dolly!" and shared a sneak peek of herself in full costume — feathers and all — as iconic matchmaker Dolly Gallagher Levi on the eve of its first preview.
The show debuts at New York's Shubert Theatre on Wednesday and will open officially on April 20. The production already has sold more than $40 million in advance ticket sales, which broke the record for highest pre-show advance sales of any Broadway production, according to Playbill.
A&E announced Wednesday the renewal of "Leah Remini: Scientology and the Aftermath" for a second season.
The renewal includes 10 new hourlong installments of the series, which features Remini, a former Scientologist, meeting with individuals who have left the Church of Scientology to hear their stories.
"It became clear to us that although we were telling painful stories of former members of the Church of Scientology, this show was resonating strongly with people everywhere," Remini said in a statement Wednesday.
The president was referring to the rapper's new "Lavender" video, in which he draws a gun, takes aim at the head of "President Ronald Klump" -- comedian Michael Rapaport dressed up as a clown -- and fires. (Sign up for our free video newsletter here http://bit.ly/2n6VKPR)
President Trump fired off five tweets early Wednesday morning: one about his tax return, one about tax cuts, two about rallies and one about, well, Snoop Dogg.
"Can you imagine what the outcry would be if @SnoopDogg, failing career and all, had aimed and fired the gun at President Obama?" Trump wrote. "Jail time!"
The president was referring to the rapper's new "Lavender" video, in which he draws a gun, takes aim at the head of "President Ronald Klump" -- comedian Michael Rapaport dressed up as a clown -- and fires. Though the effect is a cartoon "Bang!" unfurling from the barrel of the gag weapon, the implication is clear.
Can you imagine what the outcry would be if @SnoopDogg, failing career and all, had aimed and fired the gun at President Obama? Jail time!
Ben Affleck has completed rehab for alcohol addiction, he announced Tuesday on Facebook, calling it something he has "dealt with in the past and will continue to confront."
Affleck, whose split from Jennifer Garner was making headlines again regarding whether they were giving their relationship another go or maintaining the status quo -- it looks like it was the latter -- said he has his eyes on being a good father.
"I want my kids to know there is no shame in getting help when you need it, and to be a source of strength for anyone out there who needs help but is afraid to take the first step," the 44-year-old Oscar winner wrote.
What has been missing from ads for Heinz Ketchup? A dollop of "Mad Men."
Five decades after Don Draper and company pitched a "bold" ketchup campaign -- "I think I still want to see our bottle," a reluctant Heinz exec said in Season 6 of the show -- the 2017 version of the company has signed off on the ads.
The ads are running on three billboards in New York City, in the New York Post and in Variety, according to Adweek. They're credited to David Miami, which is Heinz's current ad firm, and Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce, the fictional 1960s firm from AMC's "Mad Men."
Snoop Dogg shouldn't clown like he does in his new video when it comes to the life of President Trump.
So says Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.).
Creepy clown characters populate the video for "Lavender" (Nightfall remix), which remixes jazz fusion group BadBadNotGood's hypnotic 2016 song "Lavender," featuring Kaytranada, with profane Snoop-style lyrics.
After 25 years, the MTV Movie Awards will make room for television.
In the newly christened MTV Movie & TV Awards, small-screen actors will join their big-screen colleagues for a shot at the prize in categories that have included best kiss, best villain and best shirtless performance, the network announced Monday in a statement.
The overhaul acknowledges a "golden age of content" and "will celebrate even more of the brightest, bravest, funniest and most shared films and TV shows resonating across youth culture," MTV President Chris McCarthy said.