Johnny Carson ruled late night, but the man behind the laughs remains elusive The numbers are impressive. Johnny Carson ruled as the king of late-night television for 30 years. He made 4,531 appearances as star of NBC's "The Tonight Show." He welcomed 23,000 guests. The numbers certainly define a legendary show business career, but ... 05/12/2012 - 3:00 am | View Link
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Blooper: Johnny Carson Can't Stop Laughing While Welcoming This is an Awareness Blog to consider the future of your world. Actions are being done now to restore our world. Watch and become AWARE! Send comments/news ... 10/1/2014 - 10:00 am | View Website
In the Company of the King: Johnny Carson Interviews on ... Also from Tom Shales At Large Profiling, Fireworks, and Skittles: TV covers the George Zimmerman trial. by Tom Shales. Leno, late night & me. by Tom Shales 10/1/2014 - 7:22 am | View Website
Entertainment News, Celebrity and Pop Culture Get the latest entertainment news, celebrity interviews and pop culture pulse on movies, TV and music and more at ABCNews.com. 09/30/2014 - 7:55 pm | View Website
Fans of the 2013 British hit series “Broadchurch” will see many similarities in Thursday night’s premiere of “Gracepoint,” its American cousin airing on Fox. But “Broadchurch” star David Tennant, who’s
These days, we’re stuck with “The Leftovers,” an etiolated HBO series by the guy who dragged out “Lost” for however many number of seasons.
 cometh this thoroughly mystifying reboot of the “Left Behind” movies (called, simply, “Left Behind”), with an alarming bevy of blond beauties and Nicolas Cage at his most somnambulist.
The usual problems with message filmmaking tie together the shoelaces of the new “Left Behind”: With so much emphasis on proselytizing, there’s little energy remaining for, you know, characters, plotting, dialogue … pacing …
Cage plays a glaze-eyed pilot winging toward an affair with an impossibly hot, blond flight attendant because of his wife’s (Lea Thompson’s) unending evangelizing.
Babies disappear on flying planes and parents object, but don’t tear around the aisles screaming or, say, look under the seats.
People suddenly reveal themselves behind curtains to have Xanax-calm conversations.
Because that happens a lot IRL, OMG.
The Equalizer The latest in the Don’t Mess With Pops action subgenre made enormously successful by Liam Neeson becomes a vehicle for Denzel Washington, who plays a mild-mannered one-man killing machine who decides to single-handedly take on the entire Russian mafia.
 Bailey’s childhood nostalgia colors the authenticity of a well-meaning film that borders on self-indulgence and wishful thinking.