The 'Friends' alum will star alongside Kerry Washington in hit political drama, 'Scandal.'
Friends actress Lisa Kudrow has been picked for a recurring role in ABC's smash-hit drama Scandal and it is being speculated that she will play a politician in the White House. In other words, it's safe to say we won't be hearing any 'Smelly Cat' renditions coming from the serious political series' new recruit.
Expect To See The Friends Actress Gracing TV Screen Once More This Fall.
Scandal's third season will debut on 3rd October on ABC and will further follow the story of political fixer Olivia Pope, who is played by the Emmy-nominated Kerry Washington. The show focusses on Pope's crisis management firm and its involvement in White House government affairs.
Continue reading: Lisa Kudrow Lands Role In Scandal's Third Season
Kerry Washington received her first Emmy nomination on Thursday (18th July) for her role as Olivia Pope in Scandal. The actress has recently married NFL player Nnamdi Asomugha but she remains silent on their relationship, saying she is "blessed in all areas of my life".
Kerry Washington discussed her recent marriage and Emmy nominations on Thursday (18th July). The actress was nominated for her first Primetime Emmy.
Kerry Washington at the 2013 CFDA Awards, New York.
Washington has been nominated for the Primetime Emmys in the category of Outstanding Lead Actress in a Drama Series. The drama series in question is ABC's Scandal. Washington plays Olivia Pope, head of a crisis management firm, who works with the US government covering up various indiscretions. The show has had two successful seasons and is currently filming the third. Washington will return to our screens for season 3 of Scandal on Thursday 3rd October.
Continue reading: Kerry Washington Scandal Emmy Award Nomination Marriage
If gay men were allowed to kiss on TV -- I mean really kiss -- a frivolous but passably entertaining sitcom flick like "All Over the Guy" probably would have -- probably should have -- become network series instead of a movie. Think a more sexually active "Will and Grace."
This two-perspective, romantic comedy dissection of a relationship's rise-and-fall is packed with sitcom stars living through sitcom conflicts while plucky sitcom soft rock guitar plays incidentally on the soundtrack. And you know how, after sitcoms have been on the air too long, they'll turn oh-so-poignant from time to time, having some sadness befall a character the writers hope we've come to love? "All Over the Guy" does that too.
These are not complaints, per se. This is a spirited and reliably funny movie. But it just feels so workaday, like a sitcom in its fifth season, that nothing much about it stands out.
Continue reading: All Over The Guy Review