Gillis didn't spend much time joking about the controversy that got him fired from the show. Instead, his opening monologue felt like an attempt to insulate himself from criticism and avoid backlash.
Oppenheimer dominated at the Screen Actors Guild (SAG) Awards on Saturday, as several winners paid tribute to last year's actors' strike. Barbra Streisand was given a lifetime achievement prize.
The legendary nightclub singer died Saturday in her hometown of Havana, according to a statement on social media from Cuba's Ministry of Culture.
This week, we celebrate Presidents' Day by revisiting interviews with guests who would ABSOLUTELY win the popular vote. So cue up the band, and be ready to hail to Ray Romano, Rosie Perez, and more!
The improv and comedy organization that famously shuns New York City has just opened in Brooklyn — with a 200-seat mainstage, a 60-seat second stage, classrooms and a restaurant.
To celebrate Presidents' Day, we're revisiting interviews that would EASILY win the popular vote, including Ray Romano, Rosie Perez, Steve Earle, and more!
Get access to bonus episodes, sponsor-free listening, and the chance to participate in a quiz with Peter Sagal when you sign up for Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!+ at plus.npr.org/waitwait.
Brittany feels like we've entered a new phase of celebrity oligarchy; new celebrity business enterprises are popping up daily, and we can't seem to get away from it all. But is this new? Brittany invites culture journalists Bobby Finger and Lindsey Weber to discuss how the notion of celebrity is changing, and what it means for us.
Then, we turn to Hayao Miyazaki, the legendary animator-director whose latest film, The Boy and the Heron, is a frontrunner at this year's Academy Awards. Brittany is joined by Jessica Neibel, Senior Exhibitions Curator at the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures, to unpack the life lessons Miyazaki's films offer, from the unreliability of adults to the messages of resilience rooted in Miyazaki's own postwar childhood.
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Each week, Pop Culture Happy Hour guests and hosts share what's bringing them joy. This week: The show Homicide: Life on the Street, the film The Taste of Things and the novel Poor Things is based on.
The previously unknown artwork discovered during renovations at the Cezanne family home in Aix-en-Provence, France, expands knowledge of the artist's development.
Over his mom's protests and warnings, 16-year-old Seydou sets out for a better life in Europe. Io Capitano is a grueling portrait of a migrant's journey, nominated for best international feature film.
How to navigate an office romance, according to a workplace relationship expert and an employment attorney.
Relationship researchers and clinical psychologists Julie Schwartz Gottman and John Gottman weigh in on four tricky relationship questions.
Trump's golden sneakers turned up a rich history of political footwear debacles. And we learned about ring kissing, presidential auctions and reality shows set on other planets.
News of the former TV host's medical diagnosis comes days ahead of the TV premiere of Where is Wendy Williams? — a two-part documentary detailing her health battles.
The courtroom drama is a beloved and established film genre. Anatomy of a Fall is a Best Picture nominee that feels familiar at first but immerses audiences in a different kind of legal thriller.