Season 3 of Bravo's "Don't Be Tardy...." debuted on July 17 to an impressive 1.1 million viewers.
Comic-Con is a haven for has-been and chagrined performers looking to capitalize on their fleeting fame and notoriety. Nowhere is this more evident than the John Wilkes Booth Booth, where fans can have their picture taken with a hologram of the murderous thespian.
Aviva sees the light
Keeping up with the Joneses is supposedly as American as July 4 and apple pie. But it wasn't something I ever worried about, especially since: a) I'...
#14: Take the perfect group selfie for Instagram but never post it due to the inability to think of a clever hashtag. (The next morning, think of dozens of options.)
As crazy as this sounds, watching BRAVO shows like The Real Housewives of ... got me through many long and restless nights during my battle against stage III colon cancer. Too, too many times I couldn't eat or drink, but oh, how I did love watching my favorite shows on Bravo.
To celebrate the Housewives franchise launching on Hulu, we couldn't resist coming up with a few opening catchphrases of our own. Can you tell which one is real and which one is faker than a pair of Orange County boobs?
A porn star, Housewives, Mob Wives, and a pageant queen all in the same room, what more could you want from a Wednesday night?
1: Send out random photos of their a**hole. I'll admit it: I'm a butt guy. I can look at gorgeous rear ends all day, and anyone who wants to send me a photo of their perky bottom has my blessing. But a butthole?
I'm only advocating for a world in which -- no matter how many new social media portals open before I'm finished typing this sentence -- we recognize that the bottomless pit into which we throw our words does indeed have a bottom.
From saving money to gaining financial independence, female parents are just as influential as fathers
Some of the Housewives' businesses were underway before they became Housewives, but the show's exposure took them into another stratosphere once they became household names.
Reality TV is popular in part is because people want to see genuine inner feelings and vulnerability. We want to know that we are not alone. We want to know what is going on behind the masks. We are craving to see truth.
Remember when Teresa Guidice flipped a dinner table during the first season of The Real Housewives of New Jersey? Several years later that bold act seems almost like something out of an Emily Post etiquette book.
Any Cohen went on vacation a week ago, starting his trip in Montana with a bizarre: "Wait, Andy Cohen and John Mayer hang out together? In Montana?...
I've been a fan of The Real Housewives franchise since day one, when it first debuted in Ocean County as a response to the popularity of Desperate Housewives. But it never occurred to me until just recently that there's been an underlying issue brewing: sexism.