A release date, along with a cast and other details, have yet to be announced.
Alternate history stories have been a staple of sci-fi forever, and the success of a series like did the Roman Empire idea first, in a 1968 episode called "Bread and Circuses," where Kirk, Spock and Mc Coy fought in televised gladiatorial battles on a planet where the Roman Empire had evolved technologically to the equivalent of Earth's 20th century.
The 2016 Emmy race has begun, and Vulture will take a close look at the contenders until voting closes on June 27. When I was little, I was the kid that you'd hire to do the reading or workshop of your new material. People would hire me to come in and do a 29-hour reading for a week. And then it's about everyone else around him struggling with his sexuality. It “others” the seemingly normal people around him, which isn't done a lot. I’m like, “No, I don’t want to date you, you 45-year-old man.” I’m seeing two people right now.
Noah Galvin is smoking a cigarette next to a bodega on the corner of 97th and Broadway when I spot him. I had this ridiculous moment with David Blaine where he came up and started doing magic. But then he’s done doing magic and comes back to me 15 minutes later while I was talking to Kal Penn. And I'd play "the kid" in every fucking new musical or play that was in New York for like the past ten years. Your character has a lot of very specific mannerisms, like this little stoop, almost.
The X-Men are going to shrink onto the small screen.
Digital Entertainment Network chairman Marc Collins-Rector - a registered sex offender - is alleged to have initiated the sexual abuse.
In other words, it's perfect for attention-deficit millennials who have their eyes all but surgically attached to their phones (I'll go back to shouting at clouds in a moment).
In any case, the series is the creation of John Cabrera, who previously created for Singer's Bad Hat Harry production company.
It's also a pretty dark society where concepts such as slavery, sin and corruption have been "culturally normalized." That description comes from the entity that's backing the production, a new French digital streaming platform called Blackpills.
The company is described as a "mobile-first" distributor specializing in short-form series that are usually comprised of 10 episodes each, with the segments running anywhere from five to 10 minutes.
Whereas Kenny is wide-eyed about his burgeoning sexuality, like a true New Yorker Galvin is forthright about his opinions, or as he calls himself, an “anxiety-ridden, neurotic, nebbishy Jew actor.” It makes him unafraid to say what’s on his mind, whether it’s critiquing Modern Family’s Eric Stonestreet for gay minstrelsy or calling Colton Haynes’s coming out “pussy bullshit.” In a conversation with Vulture, Galvin was also frank about the politics of coming out himself in the industry, which has already cost him a role for being “too gay." Congratulations on the renewal. So once we finally found out, I wasn't even, like, excited. I didn't have to go back to work and wait for this phone call anymore, you know? He has a Chicago poster in his room and a record player, but what the fuck does that mean in terms of who he is as a person? It's important to me that with this slightly revolutionary thing we're doing on network television that I should go full force and follow through as completely as possible. In terms of, like, the kids who watch my show and say thank you for being open about who you are, and playing this character, and bringing a level of authenticity that maybe somebody else wouldn't have. I was like, Well, how did I get so far in the process if I was "too gay"? Somebody who watches our show is maybe blinded by the fact that I play gay on this television show — I'm sure there are a thousand contributing factors. I wanted him to get more and more comfortable with his sexuality as the season progressed. At one point I turned to him and was like, Are you gay?