In an interview given years ago, the beloved sitcom and voice actor — who was born this day in 1945 — talked about seeing that reaction and also about how seriously he took the role of Shredder, making it a point to note the cartoon was not merely a gig.
Doctor Who: Barrowman Thanks Fans for "Countless Messages of Support"
Barrowman was set to join David Bradley aka William Hartnell's First Doctor in the West End production but past allegations of inappropriate behavior resurfaced via a 2014 video where Barrowman's Doctor Who co-star Noel Clarke (who is facing his own allegations) discussed Barrowman exposing himself on the set. From there, Big Finish made its move, saying in a statement, "Big Finish has taken the decision to remove 'Torchwood: Absent Friends' from the Monthly Range release schedule and has no plans to publish this title at this time."
Doctor Who: Barrowman Thanks Fans for
Oliver Stone Criticizes Hollywood for Turning Into an 'Alice in Wonderland' Tea Party
Oliver Stone is not a fan of the current state of Hollywood and is in no hurry to work with a studio on a mainstream film as he says the town has gone "mad."
Talking to the New York Times Magazine for a recently published interview with David Marchese, the controversial Stone called modern moviemaking "ridiculous."
"It's just so expensive — the marketing," Stone began. "Everything has become too fragile, too sensitive. Hollywood now — you can't make a film without a COVID adviser. You can't make a film without a sensitivity counselor. It's ridiculous." The Oscar-winning filmmaker granted the interview to discuss his upcoming memoir, Chasing the Light.
"The Academy changes its mind every five, 10, two months about what it's trying to keep up with," Stone told the magazine. "It's politically correct [expletive], and it's not a world I'm anxious to run out into. I've never seen it quite mad like this. It's like an Alice in Wonderland tea party."
Is Zac Efron done with Hollywood for good? Actor reveals his struggle to cope with LA in Netflix doc, insisting he's 'got to get out' because it 'is not conducive to living a happy life' - as he flees to Australia amid the pandemic
Dolly Parton secretly produced Buffy the Vampire Slayer, and fans have only just found out
Dolly Parton secretly produced Buffy the Vampire Slayer, and the unexpected crossover of cultural icons has left fans reeling.
While Parton was not herself credited as a producer on the long-running fantasy series, a company she co-created and owned was responsible for it coming to television.
Sandollar Entertainment, which is listed on the end credits of every episode of the show, was created by Parton and her friend and former business partner Sandy Gallin in 1986. It produced a number of films, including Father of the Bride (1991) and Fly Away Home (1996), as well as several Parton projects – most recently her Netflix anthology series Dolly Parton’s Heartstrings.
Disney Channel star Cameron Boyce dies at 20
Actor Cameron Boyce, known for his roles in the Disney Channel franchise "Descendants" and the TV show "Jessie," has died. He was just 20 years old.
Boyce's death was confirmed to ABC News by his family Saturday night.
The cause of death was announced as due to "an ongoing medical condition."
Stan Lee, Marvel Comics Mastermind, Dies at 95
Stan Lee, the comic-book mastermind who helped create some of pop culture’s most enduring and popular characters—including Spider-Man, the Fantastic Four, the Incredible Hulk, Thor, the X-Men, and more—has died at the age of 95, TMZ reported Monday. The Marvel founder had suffered from ill health over the past year or so, including pneumonia; according to The Hollywood Reporter, he died at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles.
Bill Daily, witty sidekick on 'I Dream of Jeannie,' dies at 91
Actor Bill Daily, best known for his role as Roger Healey in the popular 1960s sitcom "I Dream of Jeannie," has died at the age of 91, his son J. Patrick Daily said.
Bill Daily died at his home in Santa Fe, New Mexico, on Tuesday, publicist Patterson Lundquist wrote on Facebook.
Patrick Daily said his father "was a very happy man. He was happy with everything he did."
His father loved New Mexico, Daily said.
"One of his favorite ethos in life was, 'Happiness is a decision that you make' and he made the decision to be a happy guy," Patrick says.
Daily also appeared on 140 episodes of "The Bob Newhart Show," according to the Internet Movie Database.
A Gay Castmember Tested the Limits of Mr. Rogers's 'I Like You Just the Way You Are' Philosophy
For such an affectionate, authorized portrait, Morgan Neville’s Fred Rogers bio-doc Won’t You Be My Neighbor contains enough revelations to make you see Rogers in a new light. While multiple sources maintain that the soft-spoken, kind persona Rogers inhabited on his long-running children’s show Mr. Rogers’ Neighborhood reflected who he was when the cameras weren’t rolling, one of his surviving sons reports that he did occasionally make off-brand observations. When he did so at the dinner table, he’d do it in the voice of his puppet character Lady Elaine.
The doc also tackles rumors about Rogers’s sexuality head-on. Presumably because Rogers was both gentle in affect (soft, if you will) and a man, there was speculation that he was gay.
Sex and the City's Gilles Marini: 'I Became a Piece of Meat for Many Hollywood Executives'
Sex and the City actor and Dancing with the Stars contestant Gilles Marini is opening up about his experience dealing with unwanted sexual advances in Hollywood.
“I was approached by extremely powerful people, especially after Sex and the City,” the actor, 41, tells PEOPLE. “I became a piece of meat for many executives in Hollywood.”
Tony Goldwyn Opened Up About His Experience With Sexual Harassment In Hollywood
On Oct. 20, actor Tony Goldwyn tweeted his support of Lupita Nyong'o after she published a New York Times op-ed that detailed her sexual harassment allegations against Harvey Weinstein.
Goldwyn then brought up his own experience with sexual harassment.
Quit asking if Ricardo Montalban's chest is fake
It's been 35 years since Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan was released in theaters, but one question about the classic Star Trek film never dies.
Was Ricardo Montalbán's impossibly impressive chest the real thing — or was it some kind of chest prosthetic?