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?
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.
Let's review the things that 'Tonight Show' host Jimmy Fallon loves. He loves stars and music and vintage things and trucks (that last one might not apply here) and he loves nostalgia and silliness and having some seriously good-natured fun with all of those things. Obviously, the man loves Stevie Nicks. Who doesn't?
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.
There's absolutely no reason why this particular 'Tonight Show' skit should exist or why it should work so well or why it should be so instantly enjoyable and quotable, but alas, it is all of those things, and so much more.
You are all horrible people. In celebration of April Fools' Day, that nefarious "holiday" that kicks off one of the most lovely months of the year, 'Jimmy Kimmel Live' host Jimmy Kimmel requested that his fans prank their loved ones, record the results, and upload them to YouTube for his own enjoyment.
Late-night show hosts -- they're just like us! Sometimes they too find a giant tarantula, totally dead, in the middle of their swanky pools! Sometimes they even decide to fish them out on their own! Sometimes things go badly!
What did you do this weekend? Saw friends, enjoyed spring, took a walk, had a picnic, slept in? Cool. Jimmy Kimmel zipped down to Arizona to take pictures with the Clinton clan -- the entire Clinton clan -- so we're going to have to go ahead and crown the late-night host the king of the weekend. Hey, you can still win this next one!
Jimmy Fallon must have some kind of death wish -- after all, what sort of nut would ban dancing from their 'Tonight Show' and then invite Kevin Bacon on as a guest? There's a historical precedent here that's hard to ignore. Kevin Bacon loves dancing. You can't take dancing away from Kevin Bacon. Step back. Or, rather, get back.
Springing forth from the same lineage of Katniss Everdeen, far removed from the toxically weak Bella Swan bloodline, ‘Divergent’ heroine Beatrice “Tris” Prior is well worth rooting for, even if her debut film isn’t as compelling as its leading lady. Based on Veronica Roth’s best-selling YA trilogy, Neil Burger’s film is cripplingly faithful to its source material, and although he and screenwriters Evan Daugherty and Vanessa Taylor have plenty of rich material to pull from, the film’s inability to distill it down to its most essential bits makes for a strangely bloated and often flatlining final product.
Yet, for its dragging run time – nearly two and a half hours – and its repetitive nature, ‘Divergent’ should both thrill fans and (hopefully) excite newcomers who will leave the theater wanting to know where its open ending travels next.
If you’ve recently watched Antoine Fuqua’s hard-bitten 2001 cop drama ‘Training Day’ and found yourself imagining what it would look like with a zippy comedic cast and a bizarrely convoluted plotline, Tim Story’s 'Ride Along' is the answer to your oddly specific cinematic dreams. For the latest round of big screen "good cop, bad cop, dumb cop," Kevin Hart and Ice Cube star as diametrically opposed do-gooders with very different ways of getting things done, even as they both rigorously adhere to the letter of the law.
Animated animals have long been used as cuddly, fluffy stand-ins for actual human beings and their fraught interactions, and director Peter Lepeniotis' 'The Nut Job doesn’t break from that tradition in the slightest, using the hungry inhabitants of a sunny park to frame up an allegory about political machinations and maneuvering.
No. Really. That’s what 'The Nut Job,' an animated film about squirrels trying to steal nuts from a local nut shop, is about. Politics.
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