I'm sad for Rosie O'Donnell. I believed she was an advocate for diversity. With the dwarfism community, she had a chance to open her door of inclusion a little wider. But after the Feb. 29 episode, it is hard to know if she did anything more than apologize for keeping the door closed on us.
That '70s Show alums Laura Prepon and Wilmer Valderrama reunite on the What's Trending couches.
While there are shows that make me laugh on a regular basis (from Curb Your Enthusiasm to The Big Bang Theory to Hot in Cleveland), there are many, many more that don't.
This Means War is a movie that exceeds expectations. You might think it will just be a run of the mill rom-com but it is more than that, primarily because of the charm of the cast.
I expected her to address her fears as an opportunity to bridge the gap between her own misunderstanding of dwarfism and the reality. Rather than erase any distance, O'Donnell reinforced the gap.
By now, you may know that Rosie O'Donnell just alienated all of the the little people in America. It's moments like this that continue to impress upon me the stupidity of television.
No Rosie, don't discuss this with other Little People (we're scary) or even a therapist, you've got Chelsea ("Did-you-do-one -- NO!") Handler in the house. Chelsea is at the forefront of small thinking. Well, we are a very funny group of people.
A clever refreshing comedy This Means War is almost put in jeopardy by Chelsea Handler (Trish) in a supporting, but crucial role.
In some ways, War is the bromance version of Mr. and Mrs. Smith, which could have been by McG but, instead, was by Doug Liman, who is like McG with a functioning brain.
I've been trying to do the things that Chelsea does to prepare, so I've been drinking. A lot. Every night, starting around noon. And I thought it would be fun to hang out with Jennifer Aniston, but the fence around Jen's house is super high.
An ugly little thought crept in: It's not just men who are responsible for our objectification. You have to wonder if we're sometimes responsible for our own misrepresentation.
In an era where commercials are fast-forwarded more often than previews before a movie boots up on a DVD, there is a time and a place where commercials are actually watched: Live sporting events.
To an almost uncanny degree, both programs were founded on the same set of mistaken assumptions about how to translate books to TV and whether it's worth it to attach famous names to TV projects.
Every year Animal Fair Media readers vote for the celebrity pet they believe are: The Most Eligible Pets. Hopeful contenders are 'wing pets' to some of the most recognizable media darlings from the sports, political and entertainment industries.
Looking at HBO's recent move -- the canceling of male-driven shows "Hung," "How to Make it in America," and "Bored to Death" and the renewal of the Laura Dern-fronted "Enlightened" -- it's become even more apparent: TV is now the land of women. And that's not a bad thing.
Open marriages are just an invitation for sexy, exciting, thrilling and potentially lethal distractions.