Last week, Jimmy Fallon asked his loyal 'Tonight Show' audience to send in videos of their children making their best funny faces -- classic kid antics -- without indicating exactly what said videos would be used for. Of course, this is Jimmy Fallon, so the news that the late-night host employed the videos for another one of his celebrity-baiting games shouldn't be too shocking.
What did you do this weekend? Saw friends, enjoyed spring, took a walk, had a picnic, slept in? Cool. Jimmy Kimmel zipped down to Arizona to take pictures with the Clinton clan -- the entire Clinton clan -- so we're going to have to go ahead and crown the late-night host the king of the weekend. Hey, you can still win this next one!
The world is a dangerous place, and if warning labels can help even the most basic and obvious of injuries and maladies from occurring, that's a fine thing. (Yes, you can choke on this small object. No, don't put this plastic bag over your head.) But what about products that don't currently come with a warning label and still need them? 'Late Night' host Seth Meyers has a few labels he'd like to see put into circulation, and he shared the first round of them on last night's show.
"Not alright, not alright, not alright!" No matter how famous you may be, if your name is at all confounding, confusing, or oddly spelled, some people still might not know how to spell it -- not now, not ever. Matthew McConaughey may have just won an Oscar for Best Actor, but that doesn't mean that the average Joe can parse his last name, and Seth Meyers is out to prove that said average Joe (or, in this case, an average Frank) isn't the only one inept at putting the correct letters together.
Jimmy Fallon must have some kind of death wish -- after all, what sort of nut would ban dancing from their 'Tonight Show' and then invite Kevin Bacon on as a guest? There's a historical precedent here that's hard to ignore. Kevin Bacon loves dancing. You can't take dancing away from Kevin Bacon. Step back. Or, rather, get back.
What do you need to form a random doo-wop group with singing legend Billy Joel? Perhaps three other singers? Some talent? An arsenal of songs? Someone to convince Joel that he needs to be a in strange doo-wop group at this point in his career? Nope! Turns out, you just need a late night talk show and an iPad app.
Apparently, being 'Tonight Show' host means that you can get access to a lot of wild stuff, like private phone chats (with split-screen video, most improbably) between President Obama and Russian President Vladimir Putin about the situation in Crimea. At least, that's what host Jimmy Fallon wants us to believe.
If the popular 'Lie Witness News' segment on 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' proves anything, it's that scads of people are prone to flat-out fibbing when approached with a seemingly obvious question, often quite hilariously. For the latest installment, host Jimmy Kimmel had his team take to the streets of Los Angeles to ask residents about their earthquake preparedness.
Springing forth from the same lineage of Katniss Everdeen, far removed from the toxically weak Bella Swan bloodline, ‘Divergent’ heroine Beatrice “Tris” Prior is well worth rooting for, even if her debut film isn’t as compelling as its leading lady. Based on Veronica Roth’s best-selling YA trilogy, Neil Burger’s film is cripplingly faithful to its source material, and although he and screenwriters Evan Daugherty and Vanessa Taylor have plenty of rich material to pull from, the film’s inability to distill it down to its most essential bits makes for a strangely bloated and often flatlining final product.
Yet, for its dragging run time – nearly two and a half hours – and its repetitive nature, ‘Divergent’ should both thrill fans and (hopefully) excite newcomers who will leave the theater wanting to know where its open ending travels next.
The timing just happens to be pretty perfect -- the world's most recognizable green superstar, Kermit the Frog, has a new movie coming out - 'Muppets Most Wanted' - the very same week that kicks off with the world's most recognizable green holiday. Sure, Kermit probably doesn't imbibe too much on the holiday like the rest of us do, but that doesn't mean that it can't prove to be beneficial to his flagging self-esteem.
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