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- U.S. rebukes Iran’s U.N. envoy pick over 1979 embassy attack
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- Joe Biden to Boston bombing survivors: ‘America will never, ever stand down’
- FBI failed to throughly vet Boston bombing suspect after Russian lead, report finds
- Atlanta Braves flooded with Hank Aaron hate mail: He’s a ‘scumbag’
- University: Help, our campus is too white
By returning to goodness, the nation can achieve greatness once again
Topic - Tony Soprano
GW basketball program's latest viral video, in preparation for this week's Atlantic 10 men's basketball tournament in Brooklyn, mirrors a certain fabled HBO show.
Don Draper ("Mad Men"), Tony Soprano ("The Sopranos") and Walter White ("Breaking Bad") are indeed difficult men. They are emotionally tormented, brooding and moody. Yet, they wield significant influence. These dark characters, brought to life by equally unhappy men, have ushered in a new era of storytelling.
Edie Falco, the Emmy Award-winning actress who played Tony Soprano's wife in HBO's "The Sopranos," is "shocked and devastated" to hear about the passing of her 51-year-old TV husband.
In the five years since “The Sopranos” ended, James Gandolfini has eschewed the spotlight, disappearing into a heap of character-actor performances that, while they may lack the heft of Tony Soprano, have further proved the actor’s wide-ranging talent.
In the five years since "The Sopranos" ended, James Gandolfini has eschewed the spotlight, instead disappearing into a heap of character actor performances that, while they may lack the heft of Tony Soprano, have only further proved the actor's wide-ranging talent.
In a recent interview with David Chase about his new film, "Not Fade Away," the conversation inevitably turned to "The Sopranos" and its infamous ending. Below are Chase's comments reflecting on watching the final episode for the first time two years ago, with only an occasional interjection from a reporter.
A sweet-natured comedy about a reluctant pontiff, "We Have a Pope" bumbles from set piece to set piece without getting anywhere.
NEW YORK (AP) — Tony Soprano carries on.
Come Sunday, we'll know what happens to New Jersey mob boss Tony Soprano (James Gandolfini), the kingpin of HBO's beloved drama. The fate of "The Sopranos" may already be set in concrete. No matter what goes down at 9 on Sunday night, we already know the show has slipped significantly during the two halves of its sixth and final season. A great series has become merely good — at times, ordinary — shrinking the legacy of what was the most acclaimed series of our generation.
NEW YORK -- Therapists, we've long known, have been among the biggest fans of "The Sopranos."
He said that after "The Sopranos," he didn't regain himself as an actor until he starred in the Tony-winning play "God of Carnage" on Broadway in 2009.