“Solo: A Star Wars Story” falls short with $83.3M at box office
The Star Wars spinoff opened well-below expectations with a franchise-low $83.3 million in ticket sales
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Remembering 1968: "2001: A Space Odyssey"
Fifty years ago Stanley's Kubrick's masterwork, "2001: A Space Odyssey," debuted, expanding the horizons of science fiction in cinema, and inspiring generations of moviemakers and moviegoers. Susan Spencer talks with Michael Benson, author of a new book about the making of the film, "Space Odyssey: Stanley Kubrick, Arthur C. Clarke and the Making of a Masterpiece."
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Steve Martin & Martin Short
Tony Dokoupil catches up with Steve Martin and Martin Short – two amigos on tour together in "An Evening You Will Forget For the Rest of Your Life."
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The future as depicted in "2001: A Space Odyssey"
Stanley Kubrick's monumental science fiction opus rewrote the rules of filmmaking
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Remembering 1968: "Laugh-In"
Fifty years ago saw the debut of a raucous TV comedy show with a frenetic pace, wild cast, and punchlines that pulled no punches. "Rowan and Martin's Laugh-In" was a cultural phenomenon, and a silly one at that. Correspondent Susan Spencer talks with comedian Lily Tomlin, who was launched to stardom for her memorable characters like Ernestine the telephone operator; and with producer George Schlatter, who says the show was a perfect fit for its time because its humor was timeless.
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Fred Rogers, our friend and neighbor
It's been 50 years since "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood" first went on the air – a television program for young children that treated them with respect, and helped them understand a complicated, often challenging world. Faith Salie looks back on the exceptional Fred Rogers, talking with his family and collaborators, and with filmmaker Morgan Neville, director of a new documentary, "Won't You Be My Neighbor."
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Steve Martin and Martin Short: Two amigos on tour
Teaming up for a live tour and Netflix special, the two comedians talk about their friendship - and insults
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"Laugh-In," comedy that defined the times
The raucous joke-fest launched careers, created catch-phrases, and threw punch lines that pulled no punches
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Passage: Philip Roth and Robert Indiana
"Sunday Morning" notes the passing this week of two American originals: Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist Philip Roth, author of "Goodbye, Columbus," "Portnoy's Complaint," and "The Plot Against America"; and pop artist Robert Indiana, renowned for his "Love" series of paintings and sculptures. Lee Cowan reports.
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Music and food star at the Outside Lands festival
With equal parts music and food, the Outside Lands Festival in San Francisco is a treat for your ears and your palate. Correspondent John Blackstone talks with Metallica drummer Lars Ulrich, who's both played and eaten at Outside Lands; and with restaurateur Roy Choi, who with other gourmet chefs prepares enticing festival fare.
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Back to "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood"
A new documentary, "Won't You be My Neighbor," looks at the life of Fred Rogers, whose children's series taught love and tolerance to generations
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Passage: Philip Roth and Robert Indiana
This week we saw the passing of two American originals: the Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist and the pop artist renowned for "Love"
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Remembering 1968: "Hair"
Broadway had never seen anything like it: An anti-war rock musical featuring nudity, profanity and drugs. "Hair," premiering on stage in 1968, was a reflection of the turbulent times. Diane Paulus, who fell in love with the show's music at age eight, and would grow up to direct a Tony-winning Broadway revival of "Hair" in 2009, talks with correspondent Susan Spencer about the importance of the show in musical theater history.
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Music and food share top billing at Outside Lands Festival
The music fest in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park draws top acts from the culinary, wine and craft beer worlds
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When "Hair" took root in pop culture
The anti-war rock musical smashed Broadway conventions, shocked audiences, and paved the way for a new style of musical theater
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Philip Roth: An appreciation by Bill Flanagan
Says the fury that animated much of the novelist's best writing was not apparent in the writer
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Bill Flanagan on Philip Roth
"Sunday Morning" contributor Bill Flanagan says the fury that animated much of the best writing by novelist Philip Roth, who died last week at age 85, was not apparent in the writer.
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Behind the Improv empire of Budd Friedman, "godfather of comedy clubs"
Breaks for comedy icons like Jay Leno and numerous others came at Friedman's now-legendary brick-walled club
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"I do it for the journey": Danica Patrick talks final race, groundbreaking career
"I hope that someday I'm known for something else other than racing," the trailblazer says, as she looks at the road ahead
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Morgan Freeman says he is "devastated" after allegations
Sixteen people spoke with CNN and said they either witnessed or were directly subjected to inappropriate comments, staring or touching by the actor
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