When Ken Levine was in his 30s, he had already written for "M*A*S*H," and he was in the midst of writing for "Cheers," but instead of just riding that huge Hollywood wave forever, he decided to rehearse for a more personal future.
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Kevin Federline is a two-time champion in his fantasy football league, and he wants to win again, so he will enact a crafty plan of action in Las Vegas this weekend.
I bet you didn't know soccer mom Sheena Easton just raised two kids in Las Vegas for so many years that her children are grown.
Vince Gill is such a mellow country star, when he married singer Amy Grant in 2000, Grant's son Matt turned to him and said, "You smoke a lot of dope, don't you?"
I like talking with Pauly D, because he's the friendliest and cheeriest reality star I've ever met. So since he will DJ this Sunday at Rehab pool party in the Hard Rock Hotel, I caught up with him on the phone.
Lenny Clarke is Boston's most storied comedian, a former wild man who once joked "I tried cocaine to lose weight, it just made me eat faster."
Millicent Siegel Rosen is in her eighties now. Her childhood godmother was the sex symbol Jean Harlow ("she showed up, gave us baths, that kind of stuff, it used to happen quite often"). More famously, her father Benjamin Siegel conceived the Las Vegas Strip.
The reason I prefer New Orleans rap to West Coast and East Coast rap is, New Orleans musicians grow up hearing tubas and trombones in street jazz, so they make music that's got bassier, big-booty fat bomp to it. It's funkier.
In Iceland, elves live in mountains. They're called "huldufólk" for "hidden people." Some Icelanders tell tales of seeing elves in the night, playing the family pianos perhaps, but mainly elves dwell in geology or, if you prefer, mythology. And whoever I find from Iceland, I ask if they believe in elves.
Tanner Seebaum arrived at Rehab dayclub with a backpack full of drugs. Good drugs. Drugs which, if he were to press a button on the backpack, delivered morphine into his body to patch the pain of brain cancer. Tanner was 16. The princedom of life.
Women have thrown underwear and hotel keys at Justin Shandor, who will headline Saturday's "Elvis, the Vegas Tour Tribute" at M Resort.
What did "Star Trek" ever do for you? Oh, it just helped inspire the inventor of the cell phone, plus there's an X-Prize for a real-life "Tricorder" coming soon, and our president, as a kid, crushed on Nichelle Nichols.
For decades, Melissa Etheridge topped record and radio charts while picking up Grammys and an Oscar. Today, she isn't the No. 1 artist on YouTube or radio. But she says she's on top in her own way.
Steve Angello has gone to the extraordinary lengths of bussing some of his many fans from Los Angeles to Las Vegas to see him perform — not because he lacks fans, but as an appreciative method to ramp up club energy.
Odds are pretty good Nevada voters will give a green thumbs-up to recreational marijuana in November 2016. How will legal pot change Las Vegas?
Kevin Bacon says there are two kinds of actors: those who wish to be famous; and liars.
And then there was the time Barbara Bush told Olivia Newton-John she was "ugly" — but calm down, political animals, it was a joke.
Model Tyson Beckford will return to Rio's "Chippendales" show for another month of "hey girl" guest dancing, as he did in in May when he signed up for the Full Vegas of going strip clubbing, judging bikini models and getting into a gun-video spat with the perfectly reasonable singer Chris Brown.
Some dude threw his underwear at Eva Shaw on stage, once, so if you see her DJ Wednesday at Wet Republic pool‘s night party, she says she‘d prefer roses or cheese.
The last time Barenaked Ladies performed in Vegas, singer Ed Robertson spent six hours playing pinball at the "fantastic" Pinball Hall of Fame, he told me.
“It’s always weird when people say, ‘I’m moving to Vegas.’ You always think, ‘Who are you running from?’”
UFC “Octagon Girl” Brittney Palmer claims in a police report her husband threw her headfirst into their bedpost, and put his knee in her back while she was face down on their bed, struggling to breath for two minutes.
“Hef and I are really happy. That’s all that matters.”
“I couldn’t walk anymore. I was literally going (to die), and nobody could do anything.”
It’s nearly impossible for a band to stay together for even 10 years, but guitarist Tim Mahoney is in the position of telling us how 311 survived the music industry for 25 years.