As threatened, Jimmy Kimmel has blasted back at girlfriend Sarah Silverman in the wake of her recent revelation – in an hysterical music video – that she and PEOPLE's Sexiest Man Alive Matt Damon are intimate.
Video courtesy CBS It took two presidential candidates to help the two late-night kings of television return to the air Tuesday: Republican hopeful Mike Huckabee, with Jay Leno, and Democratic contender Hillary Clinton, with David Letterman.
If you watched any television last week it was difficult to miss some version of Managers Gone Wild, not in the spring break kind of way, thank goodness, but in the traditional blow-a-gasket, channeling-Billy-Martin vein. Even CNN and ABC News took their gaze off Iraq and Capitol Hill for a moment to wonder what the heck was going on with managers such as Lou Piniella, whose hat kicking and dirt kicking looked a little dated, like a BTO reunion tour; Bobby Cox, who umpires will tell you cries more than Paris Hilton; and minor-league skipper Phillip Wellman, whose commando grenade tossing act bordered on managerial comedic genius, more Robin Williams than Dick Williams.
Why was Mumble the emperor penguin (Elijah Wood) born to tap-dance rather than sing like the rest of his ilk in "Happy Feet," a moderately adorable, musically wacky, ecologically activist CG family comedy from George Miller, the guy who made "Babe"? Because Mumble is, you know, different but special in a "March of the Penguins" kind of way.
In "Man of the Year," a late-night TV talk-show comic named Tom Dobbs (Robin Williams) runs for President of the United States and wins. This comes as a shock to Dobbs, his manager (Christopher Walken), and his head writer (Lewis Black), since the campaign was conceived as something between a publicity stunt and a theatrical protest against actual politicians who are too beholden to special-interest groups.