Legendary actor Mickey Rooney died Sunday of natural causes, TMZ reports. He was 93 and had been in ill health for some time, according to TMZ.
Do you still keep an argyle miniskirt in your closet? Are you sporting a short pixie haircut? Or maybe, you're all about Wayfarer sunglasses? If you said yes to any of these questions, then you have Hollywood to thank for your keen style. On Monday, Feb. 18 at 9/8c, TV Guide Network will spotlight these and more on Iconic Movie Looks, a brand-new one-hour special.
"Moon River" singer and 1960s TV variety show host Andy Williams has died in his Branson, Mo., home, People reports. He was 84.
Remember other celebrities we lost this year
Williams, born Howard Andrew Williams in Iowa, first started singing with his brothers in the late '30s. Together the quartet joined entertainer Kay Thompson in her nightclub act. After breaking up in 1952, Williams launched his solo career where he eventually landed a spot on The Tonight Show and a Columbia Records contract. His rendition of the Breakfast at Tiffany's theme "Moon River" became his signature hit.
Blake Edwards, the director and writer of the Pink Panther series and Breakfast at Tiffany's, died Thursday morning. He was 88.
Edwards died at St. John's Hospital in Santa Monica, Calif., from complications of pneumonia.
Theresa Boutross, The Apprentice
At the end of an episode that featured a first for NBC's The Apprentice (Mondays at 9 pm/ET) — two players took a leave of absence to celebrate the Jewish new year — it was psychotherapist Theresa Boutross who got the boot, having generated not nearly enough horsepower on behalf of the new Chevy Tahoe. TVGuide.com asked Theresa about her boardroom booboo, that god-awful comedienne her team hired, and the one player for whom she has lost all respect.
TVGuide.com: I thought it was a little bizarre that they had a task planned over Rosh Hashanah. What was the feeling amongst the candidates when you realized that was going to be a factor in this task?Theresa Boutross: We were all a little shocked, but god, that's great telev
Question: I was channel surfing and came across a movie with Katharine Hepburn playing an Asian character; her eyes seemed to be taped back to give them an Asian look. What was the movie's title, and was there any backlash against it because a white person was playing an Asian character? Answer: The film is Dragon Seed (1944), based on the novel by Pearl S. Buck, a Hillsboro, West Va., native who was raised in China by missionary parents. It involves World War II atrocities against the Chinese by Japanese soldiers. I'm unaware of any significant backlash against the casting of Caucasian actors like Katharine Hepburn, Walter Huston,