We’ve remade the rest, now let’s remake the best. QI is the British television show that America needs—and if there’s one thing we know about America, it’s if we need something, we take it.
QI, the BBC show about comedians coming to grips with trivia that's even funnier than they are, has added a regular science installment. This means we get to watch everyone's favorite Harry Potter audiobook narrator make a bargain-basement lava lamp.
The mating ritual of the cicada takes on a sweeping, romantic tone in the lyrical animated film Cicada Princess. Stephen Fry's voice helps bring to life the grand ball where all cicadas go looking for love.
On a recent episode of QI, Stephen Fry made a very special "ice tower" device. You can make it as well. Here's how.
And yes, he is unbearably charming doing it. Fun begins around the 23:20 mark.
Entertainment Weekly just released a collection of new Hobbit 2 images. Including one particularly interesting shot of Stephen Fry with an epic hairstyle. Just call him Stephen Fry: Master of Laketown, and the Comb-Over.
Although CBS didn't pick up Gregory Thomas Garcia's comedy series Super Clyde, starring Rupert Grint and Stephen Fry, the network has posted the pilot online, giving us a look at a very different brand of superhero.
You've gotten your hands on a shiny new time machine, and you decide that your first order of business is to travel back in time and kill Hitler. But killing Hitler and preventing the Holocaust isn't quite as simple as it sounds. Here's why.
Super Clyde, the CBS comedy pilot in which Rupert Grint gets rich and decides to become a superhero, is getting an actor worthy of its Batman-spoofing concept. Stephen Fry will be playing the butler who helps Grint's Clyde with his crimefighting quest.
We're all waiting anxiously for Studio Ghibli's magical adaptation of Mary Norton's The Borrowers, which hits U.S. screens in February. But the BBC is going head-to-head with Ghibli with its own Borrowers adaptation... and it's the first television production from the fabulous Working Title Pictures.
Today is October 10, 2010. 10/10/10. In binary, that's 42. And 42 is The Answer to the Ultimate Question of Life, the Universe and Everything. Or at least, that's what Douglas Adams says.
It only figures that a man of Stephen Fry's internet standing should be feathering his nest with apps a'plenty, and MyFry—while pricey—should be a must-buy for any fans of the scribe's words.
Time has a terrific profile of Steve Jobs and the iPad this week, in large part because they put it in the hands of ubercomedian/ubergeek Stephen Fry. It's a portrait of a man whose life and work are intrinsically intertwined.
British wit and tech maestro Stephen Fry has—rather predictably—scribed a 2,180 word essay about the iPad, after we spotted him skulking around with the whiskey-drinking Jonathan Ive. If only he'd written it on an actual iPad.