Regis Philbin and Joy Philbin - Opening night for The New York Spring Spectacular at Radio City Music Hall - Arrivals. at Radio City Music Hall,, Radio City Music Hall - New York City, New York, United States - Friday 27th March 2015
Keith Olbermann will front ESPN2's new sports show.
Keith Olbermann is returning to ESPN, 16 years after his contentious departure. The popular newscaster has signed a two year deal to host a one-hour nightly show for ESPN2 later this year, reports the New York Times.
Olbermann, 54, gained fame co-anchoring the network's 'SportsCenter' program with Dan Patrick though left the show to help launch ESPN2 in October 1993. However, he departed the underwork under heated circumstances with many fear Olbermann became too politicized as the host of his other show, MSNBC's 'Countdown'
His return to the network doesn't come without its concerns. In fact, executives from ESPN and its parent company Walt Disney have been locked in intense discussions for 14 months, with many fearing Olbermann's exit would have made it difficult for him to return.
Continue reading: Keith Olbermann Returns To ESPN But Contract Bans Political Talk
Jack Sadelstein loves his family. He loves his wife, Erin and he loves his two children, Sofia and Gary. But the one family member he truly hates is his sister, Jill. Which is why Jack dreads Thanksgiving every year; it's the one time of the year where Jill travels up to see him to stay for a few days.
Continue: Jack And Jill Trailer
Having now seen "Little Nicky," in which Adam Sandler plays the retarded son of Satan, I have formulated a hypothesis I'm calling the Sandler Theory of Exponentially Obnoxious Returns. It goes something like this:
Adam Sandler goes out of his way to make each gimmick character he plays ("Billy Madison," "Happy Gilmore") more grating than the last, just to see how far he can push it before his easily amused fan base will turn on him.
His most detestable character to date had been "The Waterboy," but that Southern-fried dope was mister congeniality compared to Nicky, the little devil that couldn't. Sandler spends this entire movie with his face screwed up in a hit-by-a-shovel grimace and speaking in a silly, raspy voice like a little kid pretending to be sick so he can stay home from school. There's no joke here. It's just Sandler's version of stretching as an actor.
Continue reading: Little Nicky Review