Grammy and Emmy winner Harry Connick Jr. enters the daytime genre with this lighthearted show that puts the focus on family-friendly entertainment rather than the conflict-driven topics of other daytime fare. Connick's stated goal is to "bring the party back to daytime" through a format reminiscent of popular variety shows of yesteryear. Regular segments on "Harry" include man-on-the-street interviews, stunts, audience participation and -- of course -- musical performances, because you can't have a Harry Connick Jr.-hosted show without music. The hour-long series includes a hefty dose of comedy, with brothers Justin and Eric Stangel among the executive producers -- a position they previously held on "Late Show With David Letterman."
When "Saturday Night Live" creator Lorne Michaels first matched Maya Rudolph and Martin Short together during the late-night sketch show's 40th anniversary episode, the seed was planted for weekly variety program "Maya & Marty" -- which he executive produces. Fellow "Saturday Night Live" icon Kenan Thompson joins the titular entertainers on stage as they host comedy sketches, musical numbers and surprise celebrity guests. Alex Rudzinski serves as director.
Get ready for the world's most incredible kids. This pint-sized variety show is larger than life, even if its performers are still in elementary school. From tiny dancers and small singers to mini martial arts experts, you'll see jaw-dropping talents and astounding feats performed by youngsters from all over the globe. Host Steve Harvey then goes toe-to-toe in hilarious conversations with these mighty wonders. These amazing kiddos impress with mature worldviews, witty comebacks and unexpected hijinks.
BAFTA Award-winning comedian Graham Norton hosts this long-running, eponymous talk show on which he discusses the people, trends and news stories that interest him the most. As you'd expect from a comedic talk show, Norton performs a monologue and other comedy sketches, which include eccentric stories and characters, while welcoming celebrity guests and musical performers. The hourlong program often includes madcap audience participation. The party happens in Graham's world -- and you're invited.
Viewers determine which performer deserves the $1 million prize.
An extension of Bravo's "Watch What Happens" reunion specials and the original live online shows, this interactive series -- live on the East Coast -- is hosted by former Bravo programming executive Andy Cohen, who welcomes guests from some of the cable network's most popular series, as well as other entertainment stars, to chat about pop culture and celebrities in the news. In 2017, the show took on a new title -- "Watch What Happens Live With Andy Cohen" -- as part of an overhaul that included a remodeled studio offering a designated performance space for musical guests, a staple of most late-night shows.
Greg Gutfeld may no longer host Fox News' late-night staple "Red Eye," but that doesn't mean he has to stop offering his humorous take on the day's news. He continues the tradition of that program with this weekly, self-titled show that Gutfeld says, tongue in cheek, "will forever change the way you watch television." The hourlong show, a multifaceted comedic hour according to the network, features insights into the latest current events through parodies, panel discussions, and the host's signature monologues. Gutfeld also conducts interviews with newsmakers and media personalities.
Senior citizens are here and ready to prove that the pint-sized performers of "Little Big Shots" don't have the talent market cornered. America's seniors take the spotlight as host Steve Harvey showcases undiscovered talents and hysterical encounters with musicians, singers, dancers and every form of "elderkind" in the country. With many years of experience and wisdom, these seniors are sure to delight the audience with their strong opinions, incredible talent and heartwarming stories.