Born in Everett, Washington, the American recording artist Kenneth Clark “Kenny” Loggins spent most of the 1980s creating music that became synonymous with the films they were featured in, like “Footloose” from Footloose or “Danger Zone” from Top Gun. He doesn’t really do this anymore, but he still makes music: This month, a Kickstarter for Loggins and his band, Blue Sky Riders, met its funding goal for a new studio album. READ FULL STORY
Tag: Archer (1-5 of 5)
It’s a highway to the danger zone with Sterling Archer.
In a promo for the fifth season of Archer, the super spy and the ISIS crew remake Kenny Loggins’ classic “Danger Zone” video.
Watch the clip below: READ FULL STORY
Archer started its second season finale with an unexpected image: Sterling Archer in love. Katya Kazanova, the Russian spy who saved his life in last week’s episode, swore that she had fallen for him at first sight. Perhaps because she looked remarkably like January Jones in X-Men: First Class, Archer felt the same way. Mallory and Lana were immediately skeptical. She’s Russian! She’s hot! Clearly she’s a double agent! This was vintage Archer, combining a cocktail of refurbished spy cliches with pleasantly pathological emotional issues. By the time the Anxious Mother and the Jilted Ex-Girlfriend were both holding guns on the Suspiciously Buxom New Girlfriend, it felt a little bit like we looking at a candy-colored diagram of relationship malfunction. READ FULL STORY
I wasn’t totally sold on the first season of Archer. I was a devoted fan of creator Adam Reed’s previous TV show, the majestic Adult Swim dark comedy Frisky Dingo, a series so relentlessly quotable that my brother and I spent about a year communicating in a language composed entirely of quotes from Frisky Dingo. Archer, when it debuted, seemed like a lesser enterprise. TV history is filled with spy spoofs, and Archer‘s particular twist — imagining James Bondian thrills in the context of a workplace sitcom — seemed curiously old-fashioned, like Get Smart with more swears. But this second season has been a revelation. Much like Parks and Recreation, the show has become more of an ensemble comedy. Unlike the sweet romantics and devoted government workers of Parks and Recreation, Archer stars the absolute worst human beings on television. READ FULL STORY
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