Last week, 'St. Vincent' star Bill Murray appeared on 'The Late Show' in a visit that was so good, so rich, and so weird, that we all but demanded that the comedian take over the series when host David Letterman departs. Perhaps we were a bit too hasty with that demand, because Murray has now brought his late night skills to 'Jimmy Kimmel Live,' where they were just as charming as ever.
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David Ayer's 'Fury' might have won the box office last weekend, but even with a strong opening, the World War II-set film will likely not appeal to one very important demographic: families. Never fear, families who love war movies (and also taking their children to the theater to see said war movies), Jimmy Kimmel has the perfect solution for you! It's a sequel. To 'Fury,' a movie about war. Starring Furbies! These things really just write themselves.
"He was just wasted." Shia LaBeouf's apology/explanation tour has rolled out during the past few weeks, but while the 'Fury' star has finally spoken out about his more, uh, wild times over the past year or so, there are other people involved who haven't been quite as chatty. Last night, 'Cabaret' star Alan Cumming finally righted that on 'Conan.'
This is a story that you need to stick with. Although actor and musician Jason Schwartzman is fairly recognizable -- that hair, that face, his relatively compact stature -- that doesn't mean he's always actually recognized by fans. At least, he's not accurately recognized by fans.
"Why apples, Master Jobs?" "Apples frighten me." As Christian Bale inches ever closer to playing Steve Jobs in Aaron Sorkin's long-in-the-making biopic, expectations only continue to ratchet up. What would Bale-as-Jobs look like? How high would the intensity level be? Will there be much growling? Unexpectedly enough, Conan O'Brien has the answers you seek.
Although we understand that 'The Late Show' will be getting a bit of a makeover when long-time host David Letterman exits later this year, and while we're extremely excited that Stephen Colbert is taking over the post, we still have a teensy idea: maybe Bill Murray could host it? Or just appear on every single episode? Does Colbert need a sidekick? He has to, right?
Ah, the magic of dance! Expressions made through movements of the body! Words don't matter! Wait-- is that Brad Pitt? Instead of lining up the Hollywood superstar for a standard sit-down chat, 'Tonight Show' host Jimmy Fallon had another plan for 'Fury' star Pitt on last night's show: a "Breakdance Conversation." Who needs words when you have cardboard, an old warehouse, and -- let's be real here -- super talented stunt doubles? This just might be the best Brad Pitt interview ever, if only because when Pitt really is dancing, he displays a natural grace that's a lot more interesting than a series of on-set stories about that time Shia LaBeouf pulled out his own front tooth in the name of art.
You probably know comedian T.J. Miller from his (extremely varied) film work, thanks to roles in the last 'Transformers' blockbuster and even a big turn in that 'Yogi Bear' movie, but Miller is also a prolific touring stand-up performer, and he relishes his time on the road. Oh, not just for the actual shows -- sure, they're great -- but for some of the marketing he has to do to get the word out. We're talking morning shows, people. Small market morning shows.
When you've been in Hollywood as long as Michael Keaton has, you've probably seen a lot of weird stuff created by fans -- a lot of signs and strange drawings and maybe a wacky letter here and there -- and although that sounds a little off-putting, Keaton is into it. At least, he's into it when your fan art is good, as was the case with a 'Beetlejuice' tattoo he spotted during a late night shoot on his upcoming 'Birdman.'
For the better part of 2014, Shia LaBeouf's antics were the talk of the gossip world. Can we even call them just "antics"? There was an arrest and an art installation, after all. Things were just weird, okay? The actor seems to have recovered from whatever was addling him, and he recently hit the talk show circuit in support of his upcoming World War II film, 'Fury,' a tour that inevitably results in his having to talk about, well, everything.