Jon Voight, Elliot Gould
Jon Voight and Elliott Gould have joined the Showtime drama pilot Ray Donovan, the network announced Thursday.
Ray Donovan will star Liev Schreiber as Los Angeles' best professional trouble shooter who can make anyone anyone's problems disappear, except those of his own family.
Liev Schreiber to stay in Showtime's Ray Donovan
Voight, 73, will play Mickey, the father of ...
Channing Tatum's stripper past is no secret (video footage of his pre-fame gyrations leaked in 2009), and now he's set to share even more of it on the big screen. Steven Soderbergh (Ocean's Eleven, Erin Brockovich) has signed on to direct Tatum in a film based on Tatum's actual past as an adult entertainer, EW.com reports. He's set to play an older stripper mentoring a younger one...
An Australian woman is claiming Ocean's Eleven director Steven Soderbergh is the father of her baby daughter and is suing him for child support, according to The Associated Press.
The paternity suit filed by Frances Lawrencina Anderson alleges that Soderbergh, 48, helped pay for her medical expenses during her pregnancy, and that a DNA test showed he was...
Don Cheadle has been tapped to star in the pilot House of Lies, a half-hour dark comedy based on the novel of the same name, the network announced Monday.
Based on Martin Kihn's tell-all House of Lies: How Management Consultants Steal Your Watch and Tell You the Time, the project will star the 46-year-old Oscar-nominated actor as...
Scott Caan, who plays investigator Danny "Danno" Williams, that cocky, huggable bulldog you see strutting his stuff each week on Hawaii Five-0, is not so different from his character. Both have been struggling to adjust to a new island home (Danny's left New Jersey to be closer to his daughter, while Caan jets back to L.A. every chance he gets to visit with his girlfriend). Both live in the shadow of a larger-than-life presence (Danny's superior, former Navy SEAL Steve McGarrett, and Caan's real-life pops, Oscar nominee James Caan). And both are all about the work, with little patience for frivolity.
Donal Logue, Ashley Tisdale
Don't look for the scruffy buddy-heroes of FX's Terriers to be named Best of Show. Top dogs they're not. These likably roguish mutts, private eyes who operate without a license because "we found that by not working with them we never have to worry about losing them," are the opposite of slick. Brawn is not their strong suit. But they're great, funny, funky company.
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Hank (scrappy Donal Logue) and Britt (wily Michael Raymond-James, from True Blood's first season) are spiritual kin to ...
Oscar-nominated actor Elliott Gould will guest-star in the second episode of CSI's upcoming season, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
Gould will play an old-school casino mogul who crosses paths with the team when one of his casinos becomes the crime scene. The episode will be particularly important for Catherine (Marg Helgenberger), whose father, Sam Braun, was also a casino boss...
Question: Which fall pilots would you deem worthy of my time?
Answer: I finished watching the last of the pilots over the weekend and I have fantastic news: For the first time in recent memory, the good fall shows easily outnumber the bad ones — at least based on the pilots I saw. As Desperate Housewives taught us, the second and third episodes tell us much more about a show's creative bones than a season premiere. With that said, here are the fall offerings that have the most FauxVo potential.
* Vanished (Fox) and Kidnapped (NBC): Among the things these two thrillers share in common: They both&
Mae Whitman, Thief
While I really liked the unabashed Ocean's Eleven-ness of NBC's Heist, FX's Thief (Tuesdays at 10 pm/ET) serves up grand larceny with gripping grit and no gloss, as Andre Braugher's Nick Atwater plots out that "one last score" that will lead him and his band of merry bandits out of harm's way. Mucking up the mix is the professional pinch's stepdaughter, Tammi, already disposed to view her father figure through less than rose-colored glasses, then forced to question everything about their familial ties when tragedy robs the teen of her mother, Nick's wife. It's heavy stuff, but
HeistAs is often the case with these shows with glitzy big-budget pilots, the second episode seems to pale a little bit in comparison. Or so I thought for most of the episode because of all the talking and planning. That is until fast-driving Vinny showed up. In mere moments he amped up the entertainment factor with his special-request list, the car-chase music and the amazing under-the-trailer-truck getaway move. Too bad it didn't work and he landed in the slammer. Before he hit the scene, I had been mildly amused by the cashmere face mask, the fact that James was using Sam Jackson as a pseudonym and watching Billy getting stuck in the manhole. "Say diet!" I'm still grooving on this show despite all its Ocean's Eleven rip... rather, similarities, but I'