Because you've been programmed to give answers in the form of a question, all the answers in this game are famous phrases that begin with the question "what is."
Everybody knows how to identify state names from the first few letters, but the last ones? What state ends with a "s-i-n"? Bonus trivia: we'll tell you a weird roadside attraction found in each state.
Apparently, the key to success is being named Tony, because these various Tonys have all won awards. Try to guess which Tony won a Best Supporting Emmy on Veep.
A palindrome is a word or phrase that is the same forwards and backwards, but a semordnilap ("palindromes" backwards) is a word that becomes a different word when read backwards. Get it, smug gums?
TV movies are usually an hour-long special on TV but in this game they are mashed up TV and movie titles which all share one word in common.
The co-star of Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt talks about playing hilarious and bizarre TV characters, then goes back to his Broadway roots to sing a "sedentary" version of a Guys and Dolls classic.
Anna Lyndsey's pseudonymous memoir of her severe light sensitivity is full of rich, sensuous language, all grounded in the ever-present limits of a body that keeps her to the margins of normal life.
The Peruvian Nobel Prize-winning writer, Mario Vargas Llosa, has a new novel out, and he's not resting on his laurels. It's an ambitious and weighty novel that's worth the effort.
Ovation's American Canvas has a lot of fun in San Francisco, starting with the art installation at Alcatraz.
In 2011, George Hodgman visited his mother Betty for her 91st birthday in Paris, Missouri. When he saw she needed care, he left Manhattan to live with her. But she still hasn't accepted that he's gay.