United Hollywood Live

Tune in for another edition of the only show in Hollywood that actually hopes every broadcast is its last, United Hollywood Live (12 pm Pacific/3 pm Eastern).

Tune in by CLICKING HERE (or by using the widget located along the right hand side of UnitedHollywood.com). The show, which airs Monday, Wednesday and Friday, is also available as a podcast immediately after each broadcast via the widget and on iTunes (search: United Hollywood).


Harold said...

Golden Globe overnights:

"Mirroring The People’s Choice Awards on CBS last week, there was no interested in a magazine style presentation of The 65th Annual Golden Globe Awards on NBC. A two-hour edition of Dateline (themed Going for Gold and profiling the nominees) was stalled at the 7-9 p.m. gate, with a fourth place 3.2/5 (1.1/3; 18-49) in the overnights. That led into the live announcements of the winners by Access Hollywood stars Billy Bush and Nancy O’Dell at a fourth-place 4.8/7 (1.7/4; 18-49) from 9-10 p.m. Too bad Billy Bush didn’t have time to comb his hair or prepare for the banter before the telecast. Yeesh!

Capping off the evening for NBC was a repeat of American Gladiators at a third-place 2.8/5 (1.9/4; 18-49) at 10 p.m. NBC is expected to make an announcement of an extended episode order for American Gladiators at any moment."

So its official. American Gladiators is more attractive to 18-49 than the Golden Globes.

The overnights emphasize the lack of interest in the Golden Globes and other award shows. The Globes and People's Choice were not missed by viewers.

VDOVault said...

Another interesting show...I hope Trey is healthy and back in studio on Wednesday

samwright23 said...

I was wondering if there were going to be any more editions of United Hollywood Live? The last one I heard was Weds. But I did go out of town Friday. I thought that I just missed it.

No deal has been made and picketing still going on right? I hope that all is well with those guys, I know that one was sick.

AC said...

We applaud the big movie stars for supporting the writers by not showing up for awards. This is good; these actions should be noticed which for these people is the same as rewarded. However, the longer this strike goes on, the more legitimate the media's reports on the hardship for TV and movie crews become. Is there a way to convince these same multi-million dollar stars that donating some money to help these people will do more for them than a dozen trips to Africa?