In any event, you won't want to miss the Emmy Awards on Sunday night on CBS. The only catch is, you have to be a subscriber of the network's own streaming platform, CBS All Access, in order to watch it.
The 69th Primetime Emmy Award ceremony will be aired live at 8 pm ET/ 5 pm ET (September 17) on CBS. The latter completed the series before 2016 Emmys. However, it isn't the only show with newcomer appeal, as fellow competitors Stranger Things, The Crown, This is Us and The Handmaid's Tale are all first-time nominees at the Emmy Awards. Other series the Twin Peaks won't be able to be the part until 2018.
As TV's biggest stars head into the Microsoft Theater for the 69th annual Primetime Emmy Awards, they will first walk the Red Carpet, likely bringing both questionable and unforgettable looks with them.
NBC's long-running comedy sketch show "Saturday Night Live" received 22 nominations - the joint-highest total alongside "Westworld" - after a year of mercilessly spoofing the new commander-in-chief. Same with the case of Feud co-stars Jessica Lange and Susan Sarandon.
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Sindhu then stamped her authority with two shots which Okuhara failed to defend as the Indian clinched the first game 22-20. Both Sindhu and Okuhara displayed their strengths, with Sindhu focusing on her strokeplay and Okuhara on her angles.
Its haul of five Creative Arts statuettes included outstanding guest actress in a comedy series for Melissa McCarthy, whose "Unhinged Spicey" take on embattled White House press secretary Sean Spicer came to embody early criticism of the administration. Meanwhile, Donald Glover from Atlanta is favored to win for his much-acclaimed role.
The most-watched nominee, according to the survey, is "Modern Family", which had been seen by 56 per cent of respondents. Viewers can tune in to CBS at 8 p.m. EST Sunday night to watch the ceremony. Last year's best drama victor wasn't eligible for Emmy consideration this year, because the HBO blockbuster premiered later than usual, outside the window of Emmy eligibility.
Netflix, HBO, FX and Hulu each have at least one nominated show that half of - or more than half of - Americans have never heard of.