While some people take the notion of aging very seriously, others point out the humor in it, including the very funny Annabelle Gurwitch. Now 53, she lampoons the indignity of aging, particularly for women.
After stepping out of the spotlight for years to focus on raising his small children with his wife of 25 years, Paul Reiser is returning to what made him fall in love with show business — stand-up comedy. He describes what it’s like to be back on stage.
Betty White has a new award to add to her Emmys, American Comedy Awards and Viewers for Quality Television Awards: the 2015 People’s Choice for TV Icon!
By now you’ve probably seen Jeanne Robertson’s hilarious viral video about her husband Left Brain’s trip to the grocery store. Now see what makes this dynamo really special. We think you’ll be just as charmed as we were by this overnight sensation, 50 years in the making.
Since the ’70s, George Wallace has been making us all laugh with his hilarious stand-up routines. Now in his 60s, he’s sharing what he’s learned through his life. Plus, he reflects on his late friend Robin Williams.
For more than 50 years, Rich Little has brilliantly impersonated some of the move beloved celebrities — and a few controversial ones, as well — and now he’s helping bring back a true classic, the Dean Martin Celebrity Roasts.
You may not know his name, but you know one of his signature guitar riffs. Guitarist Ricky Byrd, who helped define the sound of Joan Jett and the Blackhearts and has played alongside all the greats, is trying something different — his own music.
Marilyn Kentz has one of the sharpest, brightest and funniest minds around. She is a comedian, writer, sitcom star, storyteller and a fearless warrior for women. She talks about her outrageous new one-woman show “WIll I Ever Wear a Bikini Again?”
Once upon a time, TV writer Ted Bergman was the hottest ticket in town, but these days, it’s tough for him to get a ticket on the bus tour. He believes age could be a big part of the reason. He explains how he’s battling ageism in Hollywood.
In 1980, comedienne Geri Jewell broke one of TV’s glass ceilings, and not surprisingly, long-time groundbreaker Norman Lear made the call that would change TV history. Find out how the girl born fighting for her life became a lifelong fighter.