A distinctly non-Hollywood speaker, former President Bill Clinton, 66, stopped by the Golden Globes on Sunday night to introduce the nominated film, Lincoln, starring Daniel Day Lewis, Sally Field, David Strathairn, Tommy Lee Jones, James Spader, Hal Holbrook and Joseph Gordon-Levitt.
Lincoln, as directed by Steven Spielberg and written by Tony Kushner, goes beyond the biopic genre to create a political blockbuster in which the heated action unfolds in cabinet meetings, on the House floor, and on the streets of 19th-century Washington, D.
He started out as America's most famous temp who briefly rose to lofty heights on NBC's American version of The Office, but now B.J. Novak, who played Ryan Howard and was also one of the top writers and producers for The Office, announced his upcoming departure, following the famous mini-exodus of Steve Carell (Michael Scott) and Mindy Kaling (Kelly Kapoor).
By far the highest-rated TV show on the lowest-rated network channel, NBC's The Office has watched its viewership decline ever since Steve Carell left the show, taking the lovably unfit boss Michael Scott with him.
The national debate about what makes The Office such a universally adored show is typically centered around whether the show’s success was primarily in the hands of the awkward and oblivious Michael Scott (Steve Carell), or the show’s ensemble cast of amazing characters - from the creepy Creed (Creed Bratton) to the lethargic Stanley (Leslie David Baker).
With the poignant departure of boss Michael Scott (Steve Carrell) from Dunder Mifflin's Scranton branch, the premiere of The Office had one big question to answer: Who would take the reins? There were two answers.
NBC's The Office will have a new boss in charge when it returns to television this fall: James Spader. Spader will reprise his role as Robert California, who is hired as a replacement for Steve Carell's character, Michael Scott.
Of all the playwrights working today you’d be hard pressed to find one who has had more critical acclaim lavished on him than David Mamet. And while he may, at times, be treated as the second coming, most of that praise is well deserved as any time you sit down for one of his plays (or films) you are guaranteed to have your long standing beliefs challenged in a format that is wildly entertaining yet downright brutal to those who refuse to keep up.