After the loss of her true love, Beverly is tormented by evil spirits bent on her destruction. Charlene purchases a home haunted by a murdered woman who frightens her, while trying to protect Charlene from her manager. While singer Jimmy Wayne struggles to compose his masterpiece, he encounters the spirit of a country music legend who lends a helping hand.
World-renowned psychic-medium Kim Russo gives us an exclusive look at celebrities who have had their lives changed by paranormal events. For the first time in years, Eric Mabius (Resident Evil, Ugly Betty) returns to Allaire Village to confront the ghost he saw when he was a child. Eric and Kim explore Allaire Village and uncover secrets from the past.
A superhero like Batman needs a legion of super villains to zap, ka-pow and wham out of Gotham City. From his first appearance in Batman comic books of the late 1930s to later television shows and films, the Caped Crusader has battled such infamous foes as "the Penguin," played by Burgess Meredith on TV and Danny DeVito on the big screen, and "the Joker," played by both Jack Nicholson and Heath Ledger, among others. Browse our evil lair of actors who have played some of the baddest Batman baddies.
They can be chainsaw-wielding mainiacs, creatures from another dimension or supernatural presences. Horror film monsters frighten, haunt and shock us. They personify our biggest nightmares. And the actors that truly make those characters come to life on the big screen often give performances so convincing that—for just a minute—you forget they're only imaginary. Here are some of the actors and actresses who have given performances so real, they made viewers think twice about turning off the lights at night.
As traditional family structures changed in America, so did the women of 1960s television. Mary Tyler Moore began wearing the pants in the family, when she traded in her housedress for capris on The Dick Van Dyke Show. Florence Henderson played the head of a blended family on The Brady Bunch, and Lucille Ball starred as a widow with big career aspirations on The Lucy Show. These shows, and others like them, reflected the burgeoning 1960s feminist movement. Their popularity among female viewers also proved a growing national interest in women's equality.