Larry David Has the Most Perfectly Larry David Use for a 'Make America Great Again' Hat in 'Curb Your Enthusiasm' Premiere
The long-awaited tenth season of HBO's Curb Your Enthusiasm premiered this week, and the show's creator Larry David wasted no time in skewering current events.
One of the premiere episode's standout moments came when Larry tried on a red Make America Great Again cap—the signature accessory for supporters of President Donald Trump
Television is considered by many to be a polar opposite of theatre—but that hardly means the two can't intermingle. In fact, seeing some of our favorite shows embodied by some of our most-prized television characters can make for some thrilling television.
Here are some of our favorite times the stage went to screen.
Betting Site That Asked People to Bet on How Many Lies Donald Trump Would Tell During His Oval Office Address Just Had to Pay Out Big Time
President Donald Trump's propensity for near constant lying—an asset when he was a private businessman trying to appear more successful than his bottom line before investors and the public—paid off for people Tuesday night.
How could a President with a passing relationship with the truth pay off?
HBO’s world of maniacal robots kicked off with a second season opener that did a notable job of setting the stage for what is bound to be a very engaging ten episodes. At the heart of it all are Bernard Lowe, Robert Ford’s creation used to immortalize his partner, Arnold; Dolores Abernathy, who appears to be undergoing an identity crisis; Maeve Millay, who recently discovered her confusing place in the world; and William, the Man in Black who is sent out on his own game.
As fascinating as it is to watch each of these characters come into their own and discover Ford’s plan (even after his death), one appeal of Westworld season two was that viewers were going to get the opportunity to see another of Delos Destinations’ creations - Shogun World.
The introduction of Negan in The Walking Dead’s sixth season polarized viewers, leaving a noticeable divide between the very vocal crowd that wants him to perish in the season finale and those hoping to see him return in season nine. Now that the show is reaching the end of the “All Out War” storyline, one side will get what they have been hoping for.
It’s not uncommon for the Ghost Adventures crew to visit places not necessarily known to the public. The location’s haunted history may be more subdued or, at least until Zak Bagans and company arrive, kept under wraps. That’s far from the case for their latest haunted journey, which takes them into the Old Gila County Jail and Courthouse of Globe, AZ. The 20th-century jail is known not just to locals in Gila County but also to well-versed paranormal investigators. In fact, it’s such a popular hot spot for the supernatural that the old building is used during the Halloween season as an attraction.
During the Ghost Adventures investigation, though, all showmanship is set aside to let the jail’s real history shine. Jails, especially those of an earlier era, aren’t known for their bright and happy nature. Beyond the trauma experienced by some of the inmates fearing for their lives, jails, like the Old Gila County Jail, are often riddled with stories of murder and death. When it comes to the Old Gila jail, plenty in its past would warrant the possible presence of spirits.
After a ten year hiatus, TLC’s Trading Spaces returned on April 7 to record ratings. The unique home design show drew in 2.8 million total viewers, putting it in the number one spot for the evening. With ratings like that, it doesn’t seem that the show needs to start pulling gimmicks, but for its second episode, the designers are stepping aside and letting carpenters Ty Pennington and Carter Oosterhouse take the reigns.
Typically relegated to bringing the designer’s creations to life, Pennington and Oosterhouse have yet to take over the interior planning when it comes to paint color, overall aesthetic, and room theme. As the preview shows, the homeowners don’t seem to have too much faith in Pennington’s design skills, and based on his history, their hesitation may be warranted.