Thank you, thank you, anonymous benefactor (Gary? Was that you?). How privileged we are to be privy to the uncensored inner thoughts of all these talented actors. We just had to share them with the world.
Since there's been talk about a potential Season 5 of Arrested Development on Netflix, here's a recap of the 10 best things about the highly criticized Season 4 (listed from least to most awesome).
And now Emmy nominee Schwartz has created a special treat for Arrested Development fans showing them how to play the show's theme song on the ukelele. If you don't own a ukelele already, this may make you want to go out and get one...
What's Trending showed "Arrested Development" star Tony Hale a.k.a. Buster Bluth the most incredible YouTube parodies of the hit comedy show, and w...
The hilarious Tony Hale - best known for playing the mama-loving Buster Bluth in "Arrested Development" - has been nominated for a Primetime Emmy fo...
Despite the potential frustration of its jigsaw puzzle plot, the fourth season of Arrested Development demands a non-chronological appreciation of the narrative, and introduces the function of parallax, a staple of modern and early postmodern thought.
Is TV still TV if it's not ... on TV? Yes, according to the Emmy Awards. Just another reminder that online content is not only mainstream, but premium...
Netflix has emerged from a somewhat troubled startup to become the unconventional bellwether for what is to come in the digital media world.
It's the monday morning scenario in every country outside the U.S. You wake up, turn on your laptop and seconds later you are bombarded with what the internet has been gushing about while you slept.
While most people were ready to commit to TV shows and loved them no matter what they did, I was breaking up with TV shows like a serial dater on JDate. Arrested Development was the one show that did not disappoint.
The strong, silent professionals who actually do all of the shoe-work in education are distracted by, of all things, what got them in the profession in the first place. It's their work with children and young persons that is most important, so that's where their attentions rest.
The new season is, like a Bluth-constructed house, built on a shaky and unsuitable foundation.
That said, it's only logical to assume that with a modern cocktail of Red Bull and botox, our other favorite B-listers from the 90s and early 2000s will be charged up and ready to once again grace the Small Screen.
The unenthusiastic reaction that many had for the show is not due to Mitch Hurwitz and his co-conspirators' failure to deliver, but instead, can be placed squarely on the knee-jerk reaction of an online crowd that favors the idea of reunions and revivals over delivery of them.
There is a lot to like about Zombie "Arrested Development." Each cast member is still at the top of their respective game (or better, as in the cases of Alia Shawkat, Will Arnett and Season 4 MVP Michael Cera); the jokes, when they land, are funnier than they have any right to be; the world-building is impressively Simpsonian. Everything presented in this resurrected version of "Arrested Development" points to a show that still very clearly has gas left in the tank. Further adventures of the Bluth family -- whether on Netflix or the big screen -- are more than welcome. Which doesn't make Season 4 any less disappointing.
The Internet has unquestionably reformed how we consume. If only we approached everything with the same curiosity and attention that we give to Arrested Development, that would be a world full of openness, positivity, growth, and education.