TLC Page 1
Tomorrow night TLC, the holy trifecta of ‘90s girl pop that was sadly stolen away from us in 2002, will sort-of reunite to perform at Mixtape Festival at Hershey Park in Pennsylvania. To fill in for the late Lisa “Left Eye” Lopes, the remain two TLC members, Tionne “T-Boz” Watkins and Rozanda “Chili” Thomas, have called upon 23-year-old Lil Mama. It’s clear Mama has some big, big neon parachute pants to fill.
Toddlers & Tiaras is easily one of the most eyebrow-raising shows on the air right now, and most of the time we wonder why we still watch it. Then we remember: it’s because it’s filled with laughable, borderline unbelievable storylines like this pageant mother who forces her three-year-old daughter to stay inside for fear of darkening her ”natural, golden skin tone”.
Alana Thompson — who you probably know as “Honey Boo Boo Child” — is getting her own TV show.
There’s no better way to kick off your weekend than with a nice, warm helping of crazy. My Crazy Obsession that is, the TLC show that people love to hate almost as much as Hoarders. HuffPoTV gives us a sneak peek of who next week’s episode will spotlight — a woman named Doris who prefers to live her life in the 1950′s. Well, her a simulated version of them at least. Her furniture is covered in plastic, her hair is perfectly coiffed and she wears stockings and full skirts ever day. Not exactly Ripley’s Believe It or Not.
Capitalizing on America’s love of reality television and obsession with royalty, TLC brings us Undercover Princes and Undercover Princesses. This is fairly amazing.
This week Sarah Palin‘s hairdresser started and finished her reality TV career. The two-episode series Big Hair Alaska had both its series premiere and finale this week, thanks to back-to-back airings on TLC. So, did you watch?
Sarah Palin‘s reality show might not be returning for a second season, but the place where she gets her hair done is heading for its own 15 minutes of fame. The Alaska hair salon credited with giving Palin her signature ‘do is getting its own show. Which, why?
Having a personal stylist seems to either be an exclusive privilege of the rich and famous, or a once-in-a-blue-moon experience you obtain after your friends and family publicly humiliate your poor sartorial choices on national television. But what is the average style-troubled person to do? Perhaps unsurprisingly, the bubbly, aimable, and hysterical Stacy London of TLC’s “What Not to Wear” now has the answer.