Sep 24, 2012 11:48AM
WHERE ARE THE REAL STARS.??? WHEN I WAS YOUNGER THERE WERE REAL STARS IN HOLLYWOOD. THE STARS OF TODAY SEEM LIKE A LOT OF WANNA BE'S. THEY AREN'T THAT INTERESTING. WHERE ARE THE JIMMY STEWARTS, THE CARY GRANTS, THE JOHN WAYNES.
ALL WE GET ARE JIMMY KIMMEL AND TRACEY MORGAN. WE HAVE GONE DOWN HILL
Sep 24, 2012 4:24PM
I am so tired of Hollywood and all their phonies. They are for the most part morally empty.
Hollywood has really gone down hill. Don't really care anymore.
Sep 29, 2012 9:38PM
Well...I have to agree....all the "real stars" are sadly gone, or working in the director's chair. All we have left are whatever the hell a "snooky" is, something called a "honey Boo-boo"? or something like that, and all the super teens with white teeth, big smiles, perfect hair.....and no "real" talent. Hollywood....you have lost it.....shame on you!
Sep 11, 2012 4:41PM
I watched this show with some curiosity for awhile last night; simply because the wife was watching it. One cannot honestly say that there was anything normal about the characters portrayed in that show. Perhaps I am an anachronism, but I must conclude that if NBC wants to convince people that these weirdos are normal, there must be some quite odd people at NBC..
Sep 24, 2012 10:13AM
this show was so boring! who cares who they thank? The biggest lot of kiss asses and self important egos ever. yuck.
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|HBO's Most Iconic Shows|
From mobsters to movie stars, the cable network has a knack for developing great TV
By Dave Lake
It wasn't until 1983 that HBO began showing its first pair of notable original series, "Fraggle Rock" and "Not Necessarily the News." The shows were nothing like each other, with one featuring Muppets and the other sketch comedy, though they did share one striking feature: They were nothing like anything else on television. Over its nearly 40 years as a network, HBO has maintained an incredibly high quality bar, a byproduct of being beholden not to advertisers but to subscribers, giving rise to an incredible array of original and iconic TV series. Next up for the network is "Girls," a series created by Lena Dunham, a 20-something Brooklyn hipster, about her experiences with her group of friends in New York. The series is executive produced by Judd Apatow, and early screenings garnered rave reviews, setting it up to be the network's next big thing -- and there have been many. From mobsters to movie stars, talk show hosts to taxicabs, here's a look at HBO's most iconic shows over the years.
"Girls" premieres Sunday, April 15, at 10:30 p.m. ET/PT on HBO.