Now that FOX's 'Glee' has officially been picked up for an astonishing fifth and sixth seasons, it's a safe bet that series cornerstone Jane Lynch will be back, regardless of the character's recent exile. 'Glee's' recent controversial episode "Shooting Star" saw the character removed in such a manner that could very likely have proved permanent, so how will the show put Sue Sylvester back at McKinley High? Find out the latest from 'Glee' season 4 inside!
While FOX's star-making musical drama 'Glee' has courted plenty of controversy in its day, perhaps none were so hotly-debated as last week's "Shooting Star," which featured a harrowing and extended sequence of the usually chipper 'Glee' club hiding in fear of a potential school shooter. Regardless of the topical and controversial nature of the material, the episode certainly cast into doubt the future of Jane Lynch's Coach Sue Sylvester within the series. 'Glee's own fifth season future hangs in the balance, but has Jane Lynch been written out for good?
With an additional order of 90 episodes, FX and Charlie Sheen's 'Anger Management' has quite a bit of time on its hands to recruit big-name guest stars into the fold. It isn't yet known how the additional episodes will be structured into seasons, but the show will definitively return for its next cycle on Thursday, January 17 with all-new episodes. 'Glee' and former 'Two and a Half Men' star Jane Lynch is rumored to make an appearance over the course of the new season, but will major 'Men' stars like Jon Cryer or Angus T. Jones quickly follow?
Movies allow us to experience life through another person's eyes. Video games allow us to experience life through another person's eyes -- and to control their decisions. We spend hours upon hours with these video game characters, until we feel like we know them; Mario, Sonic, Pac-Man, their adventures are so memorable, and their personalities so vivid that they almost seem alive. But of course their adventures and their personalities are all predetermined by programming, and they remain forever trapped by their unbreakable directives. If these characters weren't just a series of electronic impulses and computer code, it would be a tragic existence.
That, essentially, is the premise of 'Wreck-It Ralph,' a manic children's film about the souls of video game avatars. Made by Disney, it greatly resembles the premise of Disney's (and Pixar's) modern classic 'Toy Story,' in which toys are revealed to have lives and thoughts of their own when no one's around to play with them. Here we learn that when a suburban arcade shuts down for the night, the characters inside all the games cross over into each other's universes to socialize.
As if video game nostalgia weren't enough to get audiences into the theater, 'Wreck-it Ralph,' which opens November 2, has been laying out more and more content to get people excited. The latest are two featurettes that highlight the making of the film, and the voice cast, which includes John C. Reilly, Sarah Silverman and Jane Lynch.