Classes have started up, your activities are piling on top of each other, and you’re busy trying to find time for an ounce of a social life. Who could juggle all of that with Netflix?
I always circle back to watch my dear old friend: “30 Rock.” Now it’s days on Netflix are numbered.
Now, we may not be getting “30 Rock” back (we can only dream), but Fey and fellow co-creator Robert Carlock have gifted us with what looks like a promising new series, “Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt,” which premieres March 6 on Netflix. Hope you didn’t have any big spring break plans.
Performing in a packed Edison Theatre on Wednesday, March 5, Social Programming Board spring comedy headliner Judah Friedlander joked about his presidential campaign, his status as reigning world champion of everything and the sex parties he hopes to host. Student Life caught up with Friedlander after the show to discuss his act and feelings on all things St.
Actors Mike Birbiglia and Judah Friedlander will perform at Washington University this spring, Social Programming Board announced Wednesday night. The show will take place March 5 at 6:30 p.m. in Edison Theatre, and doors will open at 6 p.m.
Thursday night, after seven triumphant, bar-raising seasons, Tina Fey’s iconic comedy “30 Rock” comes to an end. The antics of Liz Lemon (Tina Fey), Jack Donaghy (Alec Baldwin), Tracy Jordan (Tracy Morgan), Jenna Maroney (Jane Krakowski) and Kenneth Parcell (Jack McBrayer) provided for a Thursday night staple of rapid-fire jokes and the finest display of […]
Stand-up comedian and former “Saturday Night Live” and “30 Rock” writer, Hannibal Buress, will be the featured performer at this year’s fall comedy show, Campus Programming Council announced Monday. He will be bringing his fast-paced style and confident punch lines to Graham Chapel on Sunday, Nov. 4. “I’m very excited,” junior Dillon O’Dea said.
Big changes have come to NBC’s Thursday-night comedy block, and our feelings are mixed on the lineup.
A comedy’s third and fourth seasons are akin to litmus tests of how a show will fair in the future. For example, “Seinfeld” didn’t lose a step in seasons 3 and 4, and from there it stayed consistently funny until…well, until its last episode. On the other hand, “Scrubs” began to show its cracks by the end of its third season, and was in complete free fall by season 5. The same goes for “Weeds.”
Although NBC has been doing a wonderful job placating me with the surprisingly funny “Community,” underrated “Parks and Recreation” and wedding that ruined me for all other weddings, probably even my own (thanks Jim and Pam), I have been craving “30 Rock” since the new fall television season began.
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