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Connections

Tina Fey
(Movies & TV)
The New York Times
(Journalism)
Cillian Murphy
(Movies & TV)
Joss Whedon
(Literature)
Rolling Stone
(Journalism)
Ellen Page
(Movies & TV)
Alanna Nash
(Journalism)
 

See also

Entertainment Weekly

Knowledge Identifier: &Entertainment_Weekly

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Entertainment Weekly

American magazine, published by the Time division of Time Warner, that covers film, television, music, Broadway theatre, books and popular culture add

Category: Journalism

Founded in 1990.

Countries: United States (79%), (6%), United Kingdom (4%)

Main connections: Tina Fey, The New York Times, Cillian Murphy

Linked to: People, Time Out, In Touch Weekly, comScore

 

Timeline


 

This timeline needs to be reviewed and corrected, as it has been automatically generated from multiple web sources.
Please help improve it by adding dated informations, images and videos about Entertainment Weekly.


1991

Reba McEntire - Released in October 1991, it contained songs of sorrow and lost love about "all measure of suffering", according to Alanna Nash of "Entertainment Weekly


1992

Ty Burr - From 1992 until 2002 he worked for "Entertainment Weekly" as the magazine's chief video critic


1993

Avalon (Roxy Music album) - In 1993, Entertainment Weekly included the CD as No. 25 in their 100 Greatest CDs A Love-It-Or-Loathe-It Guide to the Essential Disc Library


1994

Alanna Nash - A feature writer for "The New York Times, Entertainment Weekly," and "USA Weekend", Nash was named the Society of Professional Journalists' National Member of the Year in 1994


1996

Satyajit Ray - In 1996, "Entertainment Weekly" magazine ranked Ray at No. 25 in its "50 Greatest Directors" list

 

Created by Jeff Jarvis and founded by Michael Klingensmith, who served as publisher until October 1996, the magazine's original television advertising soliciting pre-publication subscribers portrayed it as a consumer guide to popular culture, including movies, music, and book reviews, sometimes with video game and stage reviews, too add something


1997

Humphrey Bogart - In 1997, "Entertainment Weekly" magazine named him the number one movie legend of all time

 

James L. Brooks - In 1997, "TV Guide" selected a " Mary Tyler Moore Show" episode as the best TV episode ever and in 1999, "Entertainment Weekly" picked Mary's hat toss in the opening credits as television's second greatest moment


1998

Jacques Rivette - In 1998, "Entertainment Weekly" ranked the film 99 in a list of the 100 greatest films ever made and David Thomson called it "the most innovative film since "Citizen Kane"

 

Brian Unger - While working for "The Daily Show" in 1998, he was named one of "Entertainment Weekly"'s "100 Most Creative People in Entertainment


1999

Michelle Thomas - "Entertainment Weekly", January 8, 1999, "://www


2000

Stew (musician) - His 2000 release "Guest Host" was named Album of the Year by "Entertainment Weekly" and his 2002 album, "The Naked Dutch Painter and Other Songs", repeated that feat


2001

CelebriDucks - CelebriDucks were named as a top 100 gift idea in "Entertainment Weekly's" 2001 holiday gift guide

 

Geoffrey Kloske - He was named "It" Editor by "Entertainment Weekly" and one of "35 under 35" by "New York Magazine" in 2001

 

Tina Fey - In 2001, "Entertainment Weekly" named Fey as one of their Entertainers of the Year for her work on "Weekend Update"

 

Mike Daisey - It began in Seattle's Speakeasy Cafe Backroom in February 2001, where it received the attention of various media outlets, from "Entertainment Weekly" to South African Public Radio to David Letterman


2002

Matt Damon - "Entertainment Weekly" placed Damon as an "action star" on its end-of-the-decade "best-of" list, saying, "When he first signed on as the ass-kicking amnesiac Jason Bourne in 2002, no one would've predicted that Damon would become the decade's best mixer of brawn and brains


2003

By 2003, the magazine's weekly circulation averaged 1,7 million copies per week add something

 

Stephen King - In August 2003 King began writing a column on pop culture appearing in Entertainment Weekly, usually every third week.

 

Chuck Palahniuk - In September 2003, Palahniuk was interviewed by Karen Valby, a reporter for "Entertainment Weekly"


2004

Ted Harbert - In the case of "My So-Called Life", he insists, in a September, 2004 "Entertainment Weekly" article, that he very much wanted to renew it despite its low ratings, but he says that behind the scenes maneuvering by series star Claire Danes made such a decision impossible

 

Evangeline Lilly - On the heels of her role in "Lost", she was voted one of the Breakout Stars of 2004 by "Entertainment Weekly" and on December 14, 2006, was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Lead Actress-Drama

 

Ashlee Simpson - She won the Billboard Award for New Female Artist of the Year in December, and in the same month, Entertainment Weekly named her one of its Breakout Stars of 2004.

 

Ken Wahl - "Entertainment Weekly" wrote in 2004,


2005

Cillian Murphy - All three of his 2005 performances were honoured by "Entertainment Weekly", when they included him in their "Great Performances of 2005" year-end issue

 

Tina Louise - Her relations with series star Denver were rumored to be strained, but in 2005, she wrote a brief, affectionate memorial to him in the year-end "farewell" issue of "Entertainment Weekly"

 

Uzodinma Iweala - The book, published in 2005, has received considerable critical acclaim from sources like "Time Magazine", "The New York Times", "Entertainment Weekly", "The Times", and "Rolling Stone"

 

Kyra Schon - "Entertainment Weekly" chose Schon as "Best Zombie" in the magazine's Halloween 2005 edition

 

Cillian Murphy - "Entertainment Weekly" ranked him among its 2005 "Summer MVPs", a cover story list of ten entertainers with outstanding breakthrough performances

 

Billy Corgan - "Entertainment Weekly", May 23, 2005


2006

Steven Berlin Johnson - His book "The Ghost Map" was one of the ten best nonfiction books of 2006 according to "Entertainment Weekly", and was runner up for the National Academies Communication award in 2006

 

Fergie (singer) - In a 2006 interview with "Entertainment Weekly", Ferguson revealed that both frustrations with the band's image and personal drug problems led her to leave Wild Orchid

 

In March 2006, managing editor Rick Tetzeli oversaw an overhaul of "EW"'s graphics and layout to reflect a more-modern look add something


2007

Conan O'Brien - After six episodes and low ratings, the show was canceled despite being named by "Entertainment Weekly" as one of the Top Ten Shows of 2007

 

Shannen Doherty - Later in 2007, Doherty was ranked number 96 on "Entertainment Weekly" list of the "100 Greatest Television Icons"

 

Marg Helgenberger - "Entertainment Weekly" included her in the list of "The EW 100 Stars We Love Right Now" in 2007

 

Paul Rudnick - "Premiere" folded in 2007, but Libby resumed writing a monthly column for "Entertainment Weekly" in 2011

 

Will Arnett - Also in April 2007, "Entertainment Weekly" named Will Arnett a Future King of Comedy

 

Kelis - In October 2007, Kelis's manager told "Entertainment Weekly" that the singer was working with Cee-Lo Green on an alternative dance album and would be shopping a pop album produced by songwriter Guy Chambers, who co-wrote hits such as Robbie Williams's "Angels"


2008

Saints Row 2 - Entertainment Weekly flagged the game as "racist, misogynistic, crude, cynical, humorless and stupid" and labelled it the worst game of 2008, despite previously giving the game a B and calling it "a larcenous good time"

 

Katie Holmes - In 2008, Holmes appeared in an episode of "Eli Stone" as Grace, a lawyer, and her singing and dancing was praised by Tim Stack of "Entertainment Weekly"

 

Stephen King - In 2008, King's book On Writing was ranked 21st on Entertainment Weekly list of "The New Classics: The 100 Best Reads from 1983 to 2008".

 

Pulp Fiction - In 2008, "Entertainment Weekly" named it the best film of the past quarter-century

 

Pulp Fiction - Several scenes and images from the film achieved iconic status; in 2008, "Entertainment Weekly" declared, "You'd be hard-pressed, by now, to name a moment from Quentin Tarantino's film that isn't iconic

 

Fantasia Barrino - In June 2008, Entertainment Weekly reported that Fantasia was dropped from 19 Entertainment because of creative differences, however, she will remain with 19 Recordings and J Records.

 

Ellen Page - In June 2008, Page was named on "Entertainment Weekly" future A-List stars list

 

Matt Kennedy Gould - In August 2008, "Entertainment Weekly" interviewed Gould about his experiences on the show

 

Jon Hamm - In November 2008, "Entertainment Weekly" named him one of their Entertainers of the Year

 

Tarzan (2016 film) - Later on December 3, 2008, Entertainment Weekly posted that the film will be most like "Pirates of the Caribbean" style


2009

Adam Scott (actor) - His role as Henry Pollard in "Party Down" earned him an "Entertainment Weekly" Ewwy nomination for Best Actor in a Comedy Series in 2009

 

Dick Tomey - Her latest book title, "Eat, Drink and Be From Mississippi", is a January 2009 Little, Brown and Company publication that received strong, favorable reviews from "Entertainment Weekly" and "The Washington Post"

 

Rob Thomas (writer) - As of February 2009, according to "Entertainment Weekly", Thomas has fueled rumors of a possible "Veronica Mars" film

 

Elizabeth Mitchell - In March 2009, "Entertainment Weekly" reported that Mitchell had been cast in new ABC pilot for "V", its remake of the classic science fiction television miniseries

 

Adam Lambert - In the months surrounding his album release, Lambert appeared on the cover of a number of high-profile magazines including Entertainment Weekly in May 2009, Rolling Stone in June 2009 and Details in November 2009

 

For example, the May 22, 2009, edition featured Justin Timberlake hosting "Saturday Night Live" in the center, while the then-drama between Eminem and Mariah Carey missed the target completely for being "very 2002" add something

 

Cary Grant - "Entertainment Weekly", August 7, 2009

 

Lindsay Lohan - In September 2009, Lohan became an artistic adviser for the French fashion house Emanuel Ungaro; a collection by designer Estrella Archs with Lohan as adviser was presented in October, receiving a "disastrous" reception, according to Entertainment Weekly and New York.

 

Tina Fey - In December 2009, "Entertainment Weekly" put her impersonation on its end-of-the-decade "best-of" list, writing, "Fey's freakishly spot-on "SNL" impersonation of the wannabe VP made for truly transcendent television


2010

John Barrowman - Entertainment Weekly reported that Barrowman would appear in the 2010 season of "Desperate Housewives", "for a minimum of five episodes, portraying Patrick Logan, the ex boyfriend at the center of the Angie Bolen mystery

 

Anne Hathaway (actress) - In 2010, she was named one of the sexiest stars of 2010 by "Entertainment Weekly"

 

Anne Hathaway - In 2010, she was named one of the sexiest stars of 2010 by "Entertainment Weekly"

 

Scott Aukerman - "Entertainment Weekly" called the show "often strange, consistently hilarious, always unpredictable," and The AV Club named it one of 2010's "Best Podcasts

 

Shane Salerno - A February 4, 2010 "Entertainment Weekly" article about the Salinger documentary detailed the elaborate security protocol that was put into place to keep the film secret for five years

 

Katharine McPhee - On May 4, 2010, a new version of the "Unbroken" song "Terrified" featuring actor Zachary Levi premiered on "Entertainment Weekly"'s website and was made available for purchase on iTunes

 

Ellen Page - On May 26, 2010 it was reported in a column on "Deadline Hollywood" and by "Entertainment Weekly" that Page will star in the new HBO series "Tilda" alongside Diane Keaton, who plays the title role

 

Rhys Darby - On 10 August 2010, "Entertainment Weekly" claimed that Darby was in consideration to have a part in the television series "The Office" replacing Steve Carell's character when the actor left at the end of the 2011 season

 

Ugly Betty - On September 29, 2010, Entertainment Weekly writer Michael Ausiello reported that a movie is not going to happen


2011

Joe Manganiello - In 2011, Manganiello was voted "Favorite Pop-Culture Werewolf of All Time" by the readers of Entertainment Weekly

 

Kristen Wiig - "Entertainment Weekly" Photo 6 of 26 As of 2011, she has a role as the voice of Lola Bunny in the series "The Looney Tunes Show"

 

Jane Espenson - In January 2011, Entertainment Weekly announced that Espenson and fellow "Buffy" writer Drew Z. Greenberg would be writing a pilot for Syfy's version of Randall and Hopkirk

 

In April 2011, EW.com was ranked as the seventh most popular Entertainment News property in the United States by comScore Media Metrix add something

 

Ryan Murphy (writer) - According to "Entertainment Weekly", there was a bidding war in October 2011 between ABC, NBC, and FOX for the project

 

Clint Eastwood - In October 2011, Entertainment Weekly indicated that Eastwood was in talks to star in a baseball drama where he would play a veteran baseball scout who travels with his daughter for a final scouting trip.

 

Uma Thurman - In December 2011, James Hibberd of "Entertainment Weekly" reported Thurman had joined the cast of NBC's "Smash" as Rebecca Duvall


2012

Jessica Lange - Once again, she was chosen by "TV Guide" and "Entertainment Weekly" for giving one of the "best performances of 2012"

 

Cary Grant - "Entertainment Weekly", February 10, 2012

 

Doug Hutchison - "Entertainment Weekly", October 3, 2012


2013

Longtime critic Lisa Schwarzbaum left the magazine in 2013 add something

 

Tina Fey - In 2013, "Entertainment Weekly" crowned Fey as "The Once and Future Queen" in their feature on "Women Who Run TV," calling her "the funniest woman in the free world

 

Paul Thomas Anderson - In 2013, "Entertainment Weekly" named him the eighth-greatest working director, calling him "one of the most dynamic directors to emerge in the last 20 years

 

Hart Hanson - In February, 2013, "Entertainment Weekly" reported that Hanson will be writing about an "overweight, offensive cop" on CBS's upcoming television show "Backstrom"

 

David Shore - In February, 2013, "Entertainment Weekly" reported that Shore is writing for an upcoming ABC television show, entitled "Doubt", about "a 'charming low-rent' lawyer battling his demons

 

Orson Scott Card - On July 8, 2013, Card wrote in "Entertainment Weekly" that the gay marriage issue is "moot" due to the Supreme Court decision on DOMA, and that eventually, gay marriage would be legal in all fifty states

 

Sandra Bullock - In November 2013 it was announced that Sandra Bullock won Entertainment Weekly's "Entertainer of the Year," mostly due to the success of her roles in "The Heat" and "Gravity," which Entertainment Weekly believes will earn her an Oscar nomination


2015

In 2015 it started publishing the scores of movies from Metacritic, Rotten Tomatoes and IMDB. add something


2016

Happy Endings (TV series) - On July 19, 2016, it was announced that the cast of the show would reunite at Entertainment Weekly's EW PopFest in October 2016 for a live reading of a lost episode of the series

 

Entertainment - In September 2016, in collaboration with "People", "Entertainment Weekly" launched the People/Entertainment Weekly Network add something

 

Doctor Strange (film) - It will be screened at the EW PopFest on October 28, 2016 in Los Angeles


2017

Buffy the Vampire Slayer - In March, 2017 in honor of "Buffy the Vampire Slayer's" 20th-anniversary, Entertainment Weekly reunited Joss Whedon and the whole cast for their first joint interview and photo shoot in over a decade

 

Buffy the Vampire Slayer - In March 2017 in honor of "Buffy the Vampire Slayer's" 20th-anniversary, Entertainment Weekly reunited Joss Whedon and the whole cast for their first joint interview and photo shoot in over a decade

 

It was rebranded as PeopleTV in September 2017 add something

 

Katharine McPhee - On October 5, 2017, McPhee announced her fifth album "I Fall In Love Too Easily", a collection of romantic standards, to be released on November 17, 2017 via BMG. The first single "Night and Day" was made available for free via streaming from Entertainment Weekly and other streaming sites and iTunes