Professional sports love to hand out superlative-heavy awards like Most Valuable Player (and also whatever awards professional sports love to hand out), which is certainly nice and also kind of simple. But there are a lot of people who play professional sports, so why not hand out more awards? Why not hand out more hilariously true awards?
'Tonight Show' host Jimmy Fallon has always had a lot of fun using fellow NBC anchor Brian Williams as fodder for one of his most popular skits -- making Brian Williams "rap" popular jams. Every time the super-cuts of Williams saying various words (the creation of "hippity" for 'Rapper's Delight' was particularly inspired) hit the web, they go instantly viral, and Williams appears to be a very good sport about them.
The idea behind this Katy Perry-centric skit on 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' sure sounds cute -- our host brought together both the pop star and one of her biggest fans for a round of "Who Knows Katy?," a chirpy game show about Perry trivia -- but the execution of it was mildly terrifying.
It's hard to imagine that anyone's partying technique would be too much for Prince's tastes; this is, after all, a man who sings about partying like it's 1999and the sexiness of cheap thrift-store finds with equal adoration. However, it seems that there is at least one person who is too freaky for even Prince to handle. Chico Divine. Who? Chico Divine? Who? Tracy Morgan's freaky-partying alter ego.
If you don't watch the soapy smash hit 'Scandal,' many of Jimmy Kimmel's recent long-form skits on 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' might be lost on you. After all, the late-night host has kind of made sending up the show his bag (he's even started his own fake version of the show, 'Escandalo'). But the latest batch of 'Scandal'-centric bits have some universal appeal. Mainly this one, because it's bloopers. Who doesn't love bloopers?
Fairy tales may seem fun and whimsical and sweet now, but the histories of most of them are dark and truly terrifying. Perhaps you are familiar with Hans Christian Andersen, who penned the original 'Little Mermaid' fairy tale, one that ended, well, it just ended very differently than the Disney version. But Andersen wasn't the only author who used his fairy tales to freak kids out. Over in Germany, Heinrich Hoffmann did the same thing with his 'Der Struwwelpeter,' and guess who grew up reading it?
The Ford Mustang is turning 50 years old this year, and in celebration of the great American muscle car, Jimmy Kimmel and his 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' minions (including Guillermo, of course) put together a special little commercial for the vehicle. And it's so, so disturbing.
Paul Bettany is the latest Marvel star to fear the wrath of the studio, because when Jimmy Kimmel asked him about his role in 'The Avengers 2,' the star visibly looked around and shared his fears before opening up (just a bit) about his work as The Vision.
Here is just a small sample of some of the topics Nicolas Cage covered in a fast-talking, quickly moving, and oddly satisfying interview with Jimmy Fallon on 'The Tonight Show' last night: childhood Kiss performances, if it's cool we know what the Kiss guys look like without make-up, life insurance, (almost) dying while surfing, a tiny sculpture Jim Carrey made of him, a lizard wearing a top hat -- and that's just stuff that happens in the first half of the interview (the second half is embedded below).
Lindsay Lohan hit the 'Late Show With David Letterman' last night, and the pair inevitably prank called Oprah (as one does), a gag that could have gone in a very different reaction if Winfrey wasn't so damn wise. Seriously, don't try to pull the wool over Oprah's eyes. She knows what's up.
Guillermo may be Jimmy Kimmel's "security guard" and "driver" and "friend," but he also has some big dreams, like usurping the late-night throne from his own boss and host of 'Jimmy Kimmel Live.' If that involves stealing his jokes, so be it. If that means just taking over the late-night show's air time, fine. If he needs to text high-profile guests to get them on the show, consider it done.
The Library of Congress has long catalogued great works of art -- think films and books -- but it recently started doing the same thing to each and every tweet ever sent (neither great nor arty). As a newly minted 'Silicon Valley' star, stand-up comedian and Twitter hero in his own right, Kumail Nanjiani finds this appropriately hilarious, but he also sees some potential problems with it.
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