FROM Hart Hanson
Showrunners These days, some of the biggest names in television aren't the actors and actresses on the screen, but the men and women behind the camera: Shonda Rhimes, Matthew Weiner, J.J. Abrams, and Joss Whedon, just to name a few. It would seem that the "golden age of television" has given rise to the celebrity showrunner. A new documentary looks at the changing role of the toughest job in television.
Showrunners These days, some of the biggest names in television aren’t the actors and actresses on the screen, but the men and women behind the camera: Shonda Rhimes, Matthew Weiner, J.J. Abrams, Joss Whedon, just to name a few. It would seem that the “golden age of television” has given rise to the celebrity showrunner. A new documentary looks at the changing role of the toughest job in television.
Uber at the LA Times, Preserving LA, 'The Handmaid's Tale' Uber moves into the Times Mirror Square complex in downtown LA. Preservationists want Frank Gehry to incorporated a mid-century bank into his mixed-use project on Sunset. And Hulu's The Handmaid's Tale uses color and costume to make a dystopian story visually stunning.
What's at stake for US-international relations after intel leak to Russia? News broke Monday that President Trump divulged classified information to Russian officials. Israel was reportedly the source of this information. We assess the fallout.
Gangsta gardener, a donut dough-bate, 'The Last Magnificent' Artist and community activist Ron Finley discusses how he’s changing South LA, one garden at a time. Chef Jeremiah Tower talks about starring in “The Last Magnificent,” a new documentary about his role as one of the defining figures in the early days of California cuisine. Plus: Laura Avery stuffs her “Good Food” tote full of green garlic, while Evan and The Sporkful’s Dan Pashman get into a heated dough-bate about donuts.
'American Gods' showrunners Bryan Fuller and Michael Green The novel American Gods features countless mythological characters gearing up to fight an epic battle. The writer-producers of the new adaptation on Starz were determined to do justice to the book -- even if that meant constantly moving production and pushing the budget. Showrunners Michael Green and Bryan Fuller tell us why they're not worried about critics who say the show is confusing, and go into the thinking behind an especially memorable, explicit sex scene.