Beloved Batman actor Adam West, who passed away earlier this month, will continue to appear as Mayor West on Family Guy in Season 16.
Animator and comic book creator Robert Goodin discusses his latest comic, a creepy twist on what happens to lost toys.
20th Century Fox Television has released a Comic-Con slate that includes returning shows like "Family Guy" and "American Horror Story" and newcomers like "Damien" and "Sex&Drugs&Rock&Roll."
This week, learn how "Family Guy" made it to the air, and just how close it came to being part of another Fox show!
How does "The X-Files" tie in to the origins of Sheldon Cooper's famous catchphrase on "The Big Bang Theory"? Read on to find out!
The legendary Adam West discusses playing Batman in the 1960s, why the TV series is back in vogue and acting with nothing more than his voice.
Longtime showrunner Al Jean explains why the landmark animated series is still going strong after 26 seasons, with no end in sight.
Fox debuted five minutes of footage from "The Simpsons Guy," the Sept. 28 episode that brings the Griffins to Springfield.
Fox unveils the first two images from the Family Guy/The Simpsons crossover, along with a synopsis.
The Simpsons will appear in a fall 2014 episode of Family Guy in which the Griffin family goes on a road trip and ends up in Springfield.
The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced today that Family Guy creator Seth MacFarlane host the 85th Academy Awards, set for Feb. 24, 2013.
Appearing before an adoring crowd at Fan Expo Canada, actor and director LeVar Burton discussed Star Trek: The Next Generation, led a performance of the Reading Rainbow theme song and shared the downside to those Starfleet uniforms.
Creator Seth MacFarlane and the cast and producers of Family Guy descended on Comic-Con International for a raucous panel filled with clips, kissing, and fans as offbeat as the show itself.
Ahead of next week's upfront presentations the networks announced the return of such shows as Once Upon a Time, Castle, Parenthood and Grimm.
I doubt that I'm the only person who recoils in something close to horror at the news that Seth MacFarlane is going to reboot The Flintstones for Fox. It's not just the lazy thinking on behalf of the execs who greenlit the idea ("Hey! It's a name people know, and we've got this guy who already makes cartoons for us!"), it's a complete misunderstanding of what makes MacFarlane's work and The Flintstones work. Can any good come of this?