This week, Brian Cronin doesn’t want to miss a thing, so he drills into a fresh legend: that director Michael Bay apologized for his commercially successful, if widely panned,1998 blockbuster Armageddon.
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This week, Brian Cronin beams aboard to determine whether Dr. McCoy’s medical instruments on the original Star Trek were really just fancy salt shakers.
This week, Brian Cronin transports us back to 1980 to determine whether Leonard Nimoy made the death of Spock a condition of his participation in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan.
This week Brian Cronin pays a visit to Springfield to determine whether The Simpsons creator Matt Groening originally intended for Krusty the Clown to be Homer Simpson in a wig and makeup.
This week Brian Cronin digs into whether a decision by Mike Myers to redo his dialogue for Shrek with a Scottish accent led DreamWorks to recreate $4 million worth of animation.
This week Brian Cronin travels back through time to investigate whether the BBC purchased the trademark from the Metropolitan Police Service for the iconic blue police box used for the TARDIS on Doctor Who.
Because knowing is half the battle, Brian Cronin explores whether negative reaction to the death of Optimus Prime in the animated The Transformers: The Movie saved Duke from the same fate in G.I. Joe: The Movie.
This week, Brian Cronin solves the puzzle of whether longtime Wheel of Fortune hostess Vanna White really holds the trademark on turning letters.
Brian Cronin explores the tale of computer terror involving the accidental deletion of almost all of Pixar’s Toy Story 2 in early 1998.
In this week’s “TV Legends Revealed,” Brian Cronin explores whether civil-rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. convinced actress Nichelle Nichols to remain on Star Trek following the first season.
This week Brian Cronin takes aim at the legend that 1995′s Die Hard With a Vengeance began life as a screenplay for Lethal Weapon 4.
In this week’s installment of “TV Legends Revealed,” Brian Cronin rolls out the story that legendary Tonight Show host Johnny Carson unintentionally triggered a toilet-paper shortage in 1973.