In this clip from an all-new episode of "Sex Sent Me to the ER," (airing Sat. Jan. 4 at 10:00 p.m. on TLC, then again Fri. Jan. 10 at 10:00 p.m. on Discovery Fit & Health), a woman can't contain herself. Literally. When Liz has an orgasm during a quick moment of intimacy with Eric, it's fine. When she's still having an orgasm three hours later, it's problematic. She heads to the hospital -- but won't tell anyone what's wrong with her until she's out of the waiting room. Can you blame her?
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Evander Holyfield is competing on "Celebrity Big Brother," handcuffed to another celeb
The former heavyweight champion -- and "Dancing with the Stars" alum -- is now living in a British reality TV house that includes the American actress accused of punching Lindsay Lohan.
The FCC has been hit with numerous complaints over "2 Broke Girls" and "Two and a Half Men"
From 2011 to 2013, the FCC received 91 complaints for "2 Broke Girls" and 98 complaints for "Two and a Half Men" between 2009 and 2013.
NYC crime dramas love reading the same newspaper: The New York Ledger
The Ledger has popped up on "CSI: New York," "Law & Order: SVU" and, last night, on "Elementary."
Farrah Abraham accused of faking a relationship to get on VH1's "Couples Therapy"
Fellow "Teen Mom" Jenelle Evans claims Abraham "staged it entirely once again."
How "Community" pulled off that surprising cameo
Dan Harmon says he really, really wanted to make that cameo happen. PLUS: How Harmon writes comedy, last night's return was a success and failure, and Harmon was sorely missed.
Fox confirms it's promoting "The Mindy Project" on Tinder with a fake Mindy dating profile
Fox also confirms that there will be a Tinder-themed episode coming up.
Clay Aiken would have almost no chance if he runs for Congress
The North Carolina district Aiken is considering running is firmly Republican.
Derek Hough to release his 1st book in May
The "Dancing with the Stars" dancer has penned "Taking the Lead: Lessons from a Life in Motion."
"The Bachelor's" Juan Pablo accused of being a deadbeat dad
The National Enquirer found that a judge ordered the new "Bachelor" to pay child support in 2011 for his daughter. PLUS: Watch the Juan Pablo supertease.
Watch a preview of MC Serch's CBS daytime talk show
The former member of hip-hop group 3rd Bass "will feature real people and real issues" on his daytime talker.
"Party of Five" alum Lacey Chabert is a married woman
The 31-year-old Chabert got married over the holidays.
Sandra Oh guesting on an Amazon series
Check out the "Grey's Anatomy" star on "Betas."
Blackberry sues Ryan Seacrest
The "Idol" host's smartphone keyboard venture has riled the makers of Blackberry.
Nigella Lawson's legal woes don't help "The Taste"
The ABC reality show was down 19% despite all the publicity the TV chef has been getting from her trial.
Judd Apatow may write another "Simpsons" episode -- in 22 years
Apatow talks about his cameo and his script finally being made after two decades.
Watch the opening credits for Josh Holloway's "Intelligence"
The former "Lost" star makes his TV return on Tuesday.
"SNL's" Stefon, illustrated
Here's an illustrated guide to New York's hottest nightclubs.
"That '70s Show's" Lisa Robin Kelly OD's on "multiple drugs"
The coroner has ruled her death as an accidental overdose.
Where does last night's "Big Bang" surprise rank?
Was it better than "Friends"?
Dylan McDermott is "flattered" to be called the hottest living 52-year-old
The "Hostages" star was responding to this Buzzfeed article.
Fans are influencing "Doctor Who" and "Sherlock"
The recent holiday specials of the two British series show the problems when show writers are influenced by viewers.
Camille Grammer has completed her chemotherapy and radiation treatments
The former "Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" star last year was diagnosed with early stage endometrial cancer.
Analyzing the "Veronica Mars" movie trailer
Is it newbie friendly?
Bill Nye to debate a creationist
The Science Guy will debate the founder of the Creation Museum at the museum's Kentucky location on Feb. 4.
Carson Daly's "New Year's Eve" comedian says "I'm not sorry" over Pearl Harbor joke
Natasha Leggero explained in an open letter: "I wish I could apologize, but do you really want another insincere apology that you know is just an attempt at damage control and not a real admission of guilt? Let me just try instead to be honest. I’m not sorry."
Watch the first 15 minutes of Ron Moore's "Helix"
The "Battlestar Galactica" honcho is back with a new Syfy series, starring Billy Campbell.
Ray Romano is delivering an Emmy-worthy performance on "Parenthood"
His character's "slightly obsessive soul-searching" helped to anchor last night's episode.
Adult Swim presents a new anime show, "Space Dandy"
From the creator of "Cowboy Bebop" comes an animated series about an alien hunter.
"Orange is the New Black's" Pablo Schreiber's marriage is ending
The wife of the former "Wire" star has filed for legal separation.
"Downton Abbey" returns -- it's the quintessential American TV show!
The drama that returns to PBS on Sunday for Season 4 holds a mirror to America, says Alessandra Stanley. "Beneath all the seigneurial duty and damask, this British series about aristocrats and their servants is at heart as American as Apple computers or the Magic Kingdom," she explains. "'Downton Abbey' begins a fourth season on PBS on Sunday, and it still draws huge audiences in the United States, possibly because it cleverly filters British social history through the biases and preoccupations of American pop culture." PLUS: Season 4 is back to being good again, "Downton" has become too cliched, it's a bit of a downer, play a "Downton" version of the game "Clue," and Julian Fellowes on the "Downton" backlash.
Season 4 of "Downton Abbey" is old news in the U.K., but here in the U.S. we're finally getting a chance to see the show this Sunday (Sun. Jan. 5 at 9:00 p.m. on PBS). I had a chance to talk very briefly to two ladies of the house -- Laura Carmichael (Lady Edith Crawley) and Michelle Dockery (Lady Mary Crawley) during press tour last year, and, while they couldn't give any clues, they did discuss the changes to the show, their characters, and (perhaps) a hint of what's ahead. Sure, you can skulk around the Internet and find tons of spoilers, but what fun is that?
Netflix adds director's commentary to "House of Cards"
Viewers can now listen to all six episode directors discuss their Season 1 episodes.
E! cancels "Tia & Tamera"
The reality show starring Tia Mowry-Hardrict and Tamera Mowry-Housely won't return for a 4th season.
"Downton Abbey" meets "The Shield"
Watch Michelle Dockery and Michael Chiklis in "Tough Justice."
25 years ago tonight: "The Arsenio Hall Show" premiered
Watch Arsenio's very first opening from Jan. 3, 1989.
Gov. Christie pokes fun at "The Newsroom" in a tweet to "Will McAvoy"
When the fake McAvoy urged his Twitter followers to read Chris Christie's timeline saying it was better than "The Price is Right," the New Jersey governor responded: "Well, certainly better than 'The Newsroom.'"
"Game of Thrones" promotion: UK village will rename itself "Kings Landing" for 1 week
Kings Langley in Hertfordshire will help mark the release of the "Game of Thrones" Season 3 DVD.
"Mad Men's" Sal Romano sang the National Anthem at last night's Sugar Bowl
Bryan Batt is a New Orleans native, and he got to perform in the city's Superdome.
"We've done pretty much all you can do to a boat," director J.C. Chandor says of his latest film "All is Lost" in an exclusive featurette we're premiering for you today. And indeed, the production of this film was a substantial undertaking from a crafts standpoint and it's a treat to see all of the principals in one video giving their perspective on the film.
The Writers Guild of America (WGA) has announced this year's list of narrative and documentary feature screenplay nominees, and given the wave of ineligibilities, which included such Oscar players as "12 Years a Slave," "Philomena" and "Fruitvale Station," it was a much smaller crop for the guild to choose from.
Hollywood had a lot to celebrate at the end of 2013. Box office grosses were up to a record $10.9 billion, a .7% increase over 2012. Of course, that's partially due to the fact an average ticket price is now $8. Tickets sold were actually down to 1.35 billion or .4% below last year's pace. Comparatively, however, that really isn't too bad. This year was somewhere in the middle of tickets sold when looking over the past six years. And while it's been 12 years since the modern mark of 1.575 billion sold, the industry is relatively healthy in the U.S. Much more importantly, emerging markets such as China and Russia continue to pump up international grosses which has almost single-handedly helped the movie industry survive the collapse of DVD and home entertainment sales.
Sequels dominated the top 10 movies of the year, but there was some room for an original blockbuster or two when the finally tallies were counted. Before you check out the final ranking of the top 25 in the story gallery below, here are some important lessons Hollywood took in at the turn of the new year.
Hoyte Van Hoytema hit most cinephiles' radar in 2008 with the Swedish horror film "Let the Right One In." It was a dazzling display, a crystalline vision from director Tomas Alfredson aided by rich visuals that found Van Hoytema's work prominently recognized in an annual In Contention feature celebrating the greatest images in cinematography (and again a few years later.)
From there, the director of photography made his move into domestic features as David O. Russell — who has an eye for top cinematography talent, from Newton Thomas Sigel to Peter Deming to Masanobu Takayanagi — tapped him for the award-winning "The Fighter" in 2010. He kept the Alfredson partnership going with the director's 2011 English-language debut "Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy" and in 2013 found himself collaborating with Spike Jonze on the critically acclaimed "Her."
Clay Aiken is said to be considering a run for Congress
The former "American Idol" star is "actively considering a bid to represent North Carolina's 2nd congressional district in the U.S. House," reports The Washington Blade. Aiken has been meeting with pollsters and a former Al Gore political consultant as he contemplates a run for office.
"Community" returns down
While "The Big Bang Theory" saw its viewership rise, "Community" only grabbed 3.7 million and 3 million in its Season 5 debut. PLUS: Dan Harmon had to clean up much of the "dirty work" from Season 4 with "Re-Pilot."
Seth Meyers mulls having no band or DJ on "Late Night"
When Meyers takes over for Jimmy Fallon, expect less music and more sketches about news, sports and politics.
Check out "Big Bang's" new rival comic book store
Owned by "Drake & Josh's" Josh Peck.
"House of Cards" releases a mysterious black and white trailer
What is Frank Underwood doing?
Showtime will marathon "Shameless," "House of Lies" and "Episodes"
All marathons this month will air in advance of their season premieres.
ABC's "Assets" bombs
The eight-part spy miniseries could become the lowest-rated Big Four drama debut ever.
"MythBusters" to tackle "Star Wars"
Could Luke and Leia's swing across a giant chasm work in real life?
Jimmy Fallon's 2-hour primetime "Late Night" special airs Sunday
Watch a promo for the "Best of Fallon."
"The Dick Van Dyke Show" joins the Netflix lineup
All seasons of the '60s classic sitcom are now available for streaming.
Sony Pictures Classics is usually the dominant force in the Best Foreign Language Film Oscar race -- they've won the award for the last four years running. But they took a knock when the Academy unveiled the nine-film shortlist last month: with "The Past" and "Wadjda" failing to make the cut, the savvy campaigners were left without a contender in the hunt. Until now. SPC has picked up one of the two distributor-less titles on the list, Hungary's hard-edged Holocaust drama "The Notebook." It was already a strong nomination possibility, given the Academy's seemingly tireless taste for films on that era. Now that it has Sony's undivided attention in this competitive category, however, it's a formidable threat. [Deadline]
I would be hard-pressed to name any horror franchise that got to film number five that still had my attention in any serious way. I gave up on Freddy Krueger way before most of my peers, I don't acknowledge the existence of more than one film about Michael Myers, and two times around the track with Pinhead was plenty. But somehow, against any logical odds, the "Paranormal Activity" franchise appears to actually still be wringing new tricks out of a very, very basic formula.
"Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones" is written and directed by Christopher Landon, and if there's anyone who can be considered the chief architect of the underlying mythology besides Oren Peli at this point, it's Landon. He was the screenwriter on all but the first film, and one of the things I respect about the way they've parceled out the story so far in this particular series is that each movie has added a new idea or a new perspective to paint a portrait of a wide-reaching conspiracy that has taken years to bring to fruition. All of these tapes fill in some part of the story, and in this case, the story being told doesn't appear at first to have any direct connection to the other films. This time, the main characters are Jesse (Andrew Jacobs) and Hector (Jorge Diaz), both just out of high school, two Hispanic kids in East LA.