The Arsenio Hall Show

Not to be confused with Arsenio (TV series).
The Arsenio Hall Show
Genre Variety/talk show
Created by Arsenio Hall
Marla Kell Brown
Presented by Arsenio Hall
Narrated by Burton Richardson (original series)
Diana Steele (revived series)
Theme music composer Arsenio Hall
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 6
No. of episodes 1,406
Executive producer(s) Arsenio Hall[1]
John Ferriter[1]
Neal Kendall[1]
Location(s) Paramount Studios
Hollywood, California (1989–1994)
Sunset Bronson Studios
Hollywood, California (2013–2014)
Running time 60 minutes
Production company(s) Arsenio Hall Communications[1](1989–1994, 2013–2014)
Eye Productions Inc.[1] (2013–2014)
Octagon Entertainment Productions[1] (2013–2014)
Tribune Broadcasting (2013–2014)
Distributor Paramount Domestic Television (1989–1994)
CBS Television Distribution (2013–2014)[1]
Original network Syndication
Picture format 480i (SDTV) (1989–1994)
1080i (HDTV) (2013–2014)
Original release First incarnation:
January 3, 1989 (1989-01-03) – May 27, 1994 (1994-05-27)[2][3][4]
Second incarnation:
September 9, 2013 (2013-09-09) – May 21, 2014 (2014-05-21)
Related shows The Late Show
External links

The Arsenio Hall Show is an American syndicated late-night talk show created by and starring comedian Arsenio Hall.[5][6][7]

There have been two different incarnations of The Arsenio Hall Show. The original series premiered on January 3, 1989, and ran until May 27, 1994. Nineteen years after the original series left television, Hall returned for a revival that premiered on September 9, 2013[8] and was cancelled after one season, with the finale airing on May 21, 2014.[9]

Both series were produced by Hall's production company, Arsenio Hall Communications. The original series was produced and distributed by Paramount Domestic Television and taped at Stage 29 at Paramount Studios in Los Angeles. The second series was shot at Sunset Bronson Studios in Hollywood and was produced by Tribune Broadcasting, Octagon Entertainment, and Eye Productions; it was distributed by CBS Television Distribution.[10]

First series (1989–1994)


Hall had been a host on The Late Show, another talk show on Fox, after the dismissal of Joan Rivers. He was given a 13-week run, during which he became unexpectedly popular. During the monologue of his final appearance as host, Hall stated that the reason he had agreed to only do 13 weeks was because that was as long as he was able to stay, as he had plans "to do other things."[11] He subsequently began working on the Eddie Murphy vehicle Coming to America. He ultimately signed with Paramount Television before Fox finally decided, after the fact, that it wanted to keep him.[12] Hall had a fairly long connection with Paramount before this, having been the in-house comedian on Paramount's weekly music series Solid Gold for several years and serving as a co-host for its final two years.

Arsenio was one of two late-night shows to premiere in 1989. The other was The Pat Sajak Show, hosted by longtime Wheel of Fortune host Pat Sajak. However, Hall had three things working in his favor; his prior late-night hosting experience when compared with Sajak's lack of emceeing outside of his Wheel duties, a clear and underserved demographic to serve (whereas Sajak was targeting the already-taken demographic that was watching Johnny Carson and hoping for Carson to retire), and the fact that his show was to premiere exactly one week before Sajak's to give him a head start. While Hall's show became a near-instant hit, Sajak's show was a ratings flop, and was canceled after a little more than a year.

Recurring features and gags

Burton Richardson's long intro of the show's host (in which he holds the letter O in "Arsenio" for as long as ten seconds right before Hall came out onto the stage, and then in the same breath, immediately announced "HALL!") is a staple of the show. In the intro to the final episode, Richardson held his one-breath introduction for exactly twenty seconds, one of the few times he had done so. While being introduced (and as seen on show titles/promos), Arsenio stood with his head down, hands together and legs apart, in the shape of the letter "A".[13]

One of the show's recurrent themes was affixing a humorous label to a section of the studio audience in rows behind/near the band, called the "Dog Pound".[14] Members of the "Dog Pound", led by jazz pianist Michael Wolff, jubilantly interacted with Hall, standing up and making a pumping, whirling motion with their raised fists and howling "Wuff, Wuff, Wuff". The labeling was a staple of Hall's opening monologue and almost always began with the phrase "Those are people who...." In one variation of Hall ridiculing the "Dog Pound", Hall designated the section as "People who are currently in a Witness Protection Program", at which point a camera pans over to that section to reveal a digitally pixilated view of the audience that made it impossible to identify them.[15]

A frequent joke in Hall's opening monologue suggested that he still lives in Cleveland and drives himself to Los Angeles every day to host the show. While on these alleged long drives, Hall ponders certain thoughts, referring to them as "things that make you go hmmm...." The running gag inspired a 1991 C+C Music Factory song by the same title.[16] "Things That Make You Go Hmmm..." reached #1 on the Billboard Hot Dance Club Play chart and #4 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.

Cultural influence

The Arsenio Hall Show was aimed primarily at, although not limited to, the younger urban audience.[17] Eddie Murphy (a personal friend of Hall's), George Lopez[18] and other performers were often featured, such as semi-regular guests including Andrew "Dice" Clay and Paula Abdul. The show quickly appealed to young people of all races and began to attract a wide variety of guests not common on other talk shows[19] (although this popularity with audiences was short-lived and ultimately led to the show's cancellation). It became the show for entertainers to go to in order to reach the "MTV Generation".[20] The show was commonly dubbed a "Night Thing" and reflected a party or nightclub theme.[17][21]

Hall's friend M.C. Hammer was also a frequent interview and musical guest. Additionally, Hall interviewed "Jason Voorhees", the main character from the popular Friday the 13th series of films around the time of the release of Friday the 13th Part VIII: Jason Takes Manhattan.[22] Muppets creator Jim Henson also appeared on the show 12 days before his death in May 1990, marking one of Henson's last public appearances.[23] Hall often featured World Wrestling Federation wrestlers, like Hulk Hogan (who first denied using steroids on the program), Ravishing Rick Rude (who made a special set of tights with Hall's face on the back) with Bobby Heenan, Randy Savage, Bad News Brown, the Big Bossman, and Akeem with Slick and The Ultimate Warrior.

The show was known for the audience's chant of "Woof! Woof! Woof!" while pumping their fists in a circular motion. According to TV Acres, the "Wuff, Wuff" sound was based on howlings used at Cleveland Browns (aka "The Dogs") football games, in Hall's hometown.[15] Others have speculated that it came from the chant of Black Greek Letter Organization Omega Psi Phi fraternity. It quickly became associated with the show and with Hall himself (as well as a pop culture reference).[24] The signature move was mimicked by Julia Roberts in the 1990 film Pretty Woman,[17] and the chant is credited with leading to the interjection w00t.[25][26][27]

Hall was also well known for his long fingers, which he would often use to point at the audience; Michael Wolff led the house band which Hall called "Posse."

Queer Nation incident

During a May 1991 taping, three or four members of Queer Nation, seated in the back row in different sections of the audience, interrupted Hall's opening monologue demanding to know why he never had any gay guests on the show. Hall's initial answer was that since most of the guests were not open about their sexuality, neither Hall nor the producers knew whether they were gay or not.

When the protesters voiced their offense because the show failed to book filmmaker Gus Van Sant (whose My Own Private Idaho was in production at the time) or actor Harvey Fierstein, Hall defended the show by saying that Elton John had been a guest. Increasingly infuriated, Hall added that he booked guests due to his interest in what they were working on at the time, not because of their sexual preference. (Specifically, in the case of Fierstein, saying that if he was doing something that Hall found interesting, he would definitely book him as a guest.) The heated exchange[28] went on for several minutes, and Hall continued to defend himself as both a comedian and a host, pointing out that he also had gay friends, and that a person's sexual preference was really nobody else's business. Fierstein eventually did become a guest on the show months later.

Bill Clinton

In June 1992, then-presidential candidate Bill Clinton was a guest on the show, playing "Heartbreak Hotel" on the saxophone (causing Arsenio to quip, "It's nice to see a Democrat blow something besides the election"). The appearance is often considered an important moment in Clinton's political career, helping build his popularity among minority and young voters. Clinton went on to win the election in November 1992.[29][30][31]

The popularity of the former president's appearance on the show was rekindled on June 6, 2012, when a mashup of his iconic sax solo, set to the tune of M83's "Midnight City", was uploaded to YouTube.[32] The video went viral and instantly generated publicity.[33][34][35]

Ratings decline and cancellation

The program remained popular into 1993, but as the year went on, Hall and Paramount began having ratings problems due in large part to the premiere of three late-night series before the year was out. At the end of the 1992–93 season one of Hall's strongest bases consisted of CBS affiliates. At the time, CBS did not offer much in the way of late night programming other than its nightly crime drama rerun block and its overnight newscast CBS News Nightwatch (later replaced by Up to the Minute) and had not offered a late-night variety program since The Pat Sajak Show was cancelled in 1990. Among the CBS stations that aired Arsenio at the time were WJW-TV, then the network's affiliate in Hall's hometown of Cleveland; WUSA-TV in Washington, D.C., a station owned by Gannett Company; and WBBM-TV in Chicago, one of the network's owned-and-operated stations. Many of these stations picked up Hall's show to fill the void left by Sajak's cancellation. Another prominent group of stations that carried the program were affiliates of the still-young Fox, many of which picked up Arsenio to fill the gaps left when The Late Show, which never was able to find an audience, was finally canceled in 1988. This included WTXF-TV in Philadelphia, a station that Paramount acquired in 1991.

In the summer of 1993, David Letterman, who had spent over 13 years at NBC and the previous 11 as the host of the popular post-Tonight Show program Late Night, left the network due to his dissatisfaction with being passed over as host of The Tonight Show after the retirement of Johnny Carson in favor of Jay Leno. Letterman signed with CBS to do a late-night program which would compete head-to-head with The Tonight Show,[36] and which would also compete with Hall's program. Unlike the situation that prevailed when he was competing against Sajak, Hall was now up against one of the most popular hosts in late night television. Several CBS stations, including WBBM, dropped Hall's show when Late Show with David Letterman debuted in August. Most, if not all, of the rest dropped Hall when Letterman's show became a runaway hit (WUSA was one of the exceptions, having rebuffed an edict by CBS for all of its affiliates to clear the Late Show at the normal network time for their respective time zones, while in Milwaukee, Arsenio was paired by Fox affiliate WCGV-TV with the Late Show back-to-back, which was refused clearance by CBS affiliate WITI for syndicated sitcoms). Arsenio also found itself losing some of its audience to cable, as MTV launched the daily thirty-minute program The Jon Stewart Show, which became popular in its own right.

Subsequently, Fox decided to get back into the late night television battle after several years, despite Arsenio drawing solid ratings on many of its affiliates. In September 1993, the network premiered The Chevy Chase Show running directly against Hall, Leno and Letterman. Fox demanded that all of its affiliates air Chase's show, leading the Fox stations airing Arsenio to either drop the series or relocate it to a less desirable time slot. Although The Chevy Chase Show was a critical and ratings flop and left the air after only five weeks, the stations that Arsenio had been or was still airing on were not immediately inclined to move it back, which caused more of a dip in the ratings.

On February 7, 1994, Hall announced that he would be featuring controversial Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan. He had also booked gospel singer Kirk Franklin and his singing group The Family for the show as well and promised that he would give them both equal time on the show, which was to air eighteen days following the announcement, as he had drawn criticism for even considering booking Farrakhan as a guest.[37] Instead, nearly the entire show was devoted to Hall interviewing Farrakhan and he received widespread criticism for conducting what was considered too "soft" of an interview.[38][39] This triggered a further ratings slide during the fifth season, with the Los Angeles Times citing a twenty-four percent drop from 1992-93 to 1993-94.

Although Paramount did say publicly that the show was not in imminent danger of cancellation, Hall announced on April 18, 1994 that he was not going to continue the show, simply saying "it's time".[40] The final episode aired on May 27, 1994.[41]


Shortly before The Arsenio Hall Show was canceled, Paramount's merger with Viacom was finalized. Since this now meant that Paramount and MTV were corporate siblings, there was a ready-made replacement for Arsenio and after a retooling and expansion, a syndicated version of The Jon Stewart Show was launched in late 1994. Despite being sold to most of the same Arsenio affiliates, The Jon Stewart Show was never able to find an audience in syndication as it had on MTV and the show was canceled after one season.

After the decline of Arsenio and the failure of The Jon Stewart Show, Paramount did not make another attempt at producing a late-night variety show. Nonetheless, they were not willing to give up on the idea fully and in 1998, Paramount developed a daytime variety show for comedian Howie Mandel. The Howie Mandel Show premiered in May 1998, but could not find an audience in what was then a syndicated landscape saturated with talk shows, and Paramount canceled the show in early 1999. Paramount subsequently gave up on the variety format altogether and did not attempt it again before its television operations were folded into those of CBS.

Second series (2013—2014)

In May 2012, Hall was said to be shopping around an idea for a new late-night program and had garnered interest from Fox and TBS as to picking the show up. On June 18, 2012, Hall announced that he had brokered a deal with CBS Television Distribution and Tribune Broadcasting to bring his late-night talk show back to television.[42][43] Although the show was agreed upon in time for the 2012–13 season, the agreement was to see Arsenio return at the beginning of the next season.

In a 2012 interview with Essence Magazine, Hall stated that he would like to interview Mariah Carey, as she only appeared as a featured performer on his show.[44]

The revived Arsenio debuted on September 9, 2013. Stations that also carried Hall's original program, such as CBS-owned station KBCW in the San Francisco Bay Area and CFMT-DT in Toronto, picked up the revived series as well.[45][46][47] Tribune-owned stations airing Arsenio included KTLA in Los Angeles, KDAF in Dallas-Fort Worth, WPIX in New York City, WGN-TV in Chicago, KCPQ in Seattle and WDCW in Washington, D.C.. The show also aired on CBS-owned stations.

Unlike Hall's previous series, this version was taped at the Sunset Bronson Studios in Hollywood,[48] whose lot houses KTLA.[49] As with the original series, Hall referred to his house band as "The Posse 2.0" which consisted of Robin DiMaggio as the music leader/director and drummer, Alex Al on bass, Rob Bacon on guitar, Sean Holt on saxophone and Victoria Theodore on keyboards.[50][51] Additionally, Hall's open-monologue still mostly consisted of jokes about current events.[17][52] Hall ended each show by saying, "I'll see you in 23 hours."[53]

In another notable difference from Hall's previous show, Diana Steele's intro to the show's host (in which she held the "O" in "Arsenio" for a long as five seconds right before Hall came out onto the stage, and then in the same breath, finally/immediately announced, "HALL!") was also a staple of the show.

In mid-October 2013, executive producer Neal Kendeall stepped down due to creative differences.[54] The senior VP of programming and development, Eric Pankowski, took over while Hall conducted a search for a new show-runner, in an effort to revamp the show and boost ratings.[55] Reruns were aired during the brief transition period until new episodes resumed the week of October 28.[56]

During an interview with Oprah Winfrey that same month, Hall and Winfrey discussed a "feud" between the two based on jokes he told nearly 20 years earlier about her weight and Oprah's partner, Stedman Graham. During their talk on Oprah's Next Chapter, Hall also mentioned his long-time friendship with Jay Leno, how David Letterman was an influence on him and the late-night talk show competition in general, including the 2010 Tonight Show conflict between Leno and Conan O'Brien.[52][57]

Ratings and reception

The debut episode beat out all late night shows in viewership that evening.[58] However, after its premiere week in September 2013, the show's record-setting ratings dropped 40% (falling from an average 1.5 rating to 0.4 with 18–49 target audiences). While ratings spiraled downward, show executives were optimistic.[59]

Critical reaction to the updated show were mixed since its premiere week. According to Media Life Magazine, Hall's flashy,[60] edgy and laid-back approach to late-night talk shows in the early 1990s[61] was having little effect on audiences after its reincarnation.[53] The New York Times reported the show had much familiarity and that "Mr. Hall's return to the screen was mostly a little sad. He is better than this and deserved a more convincing comeback."[62] While also reporting Hall's talk show is similar to his original series, Variety gave a better review/reception of the revived show, stating "while he might not be the hippest guy in late-night anymore, Arsenio 2.0 can still emerge as a survivor".[63]


The revived Arsenio program was initially renewed for a second season on February 26, 2014; the announcement was made to that night's audience on air by Jay Leno in his first post-Tonight Show appearance.[64] However, the decision was later reversed, and the program was cancelled by CBS Television Distribution and Tribune, on May 30, 2014.


In 1990, Hall decided to develop a companion program to his own as what he termed to be his show's "afterparty". This idea became The Party Machine, a 30-minute late night music show in the same vein as shows like Club MTV or Soul Train. Hall co-produced the series with its host, singer/actress Nia Peeples, and it debuted on January 7, 1991, in syndication (usually following its parent series). Although initial ratings were high, especially in its larger markets, The Party Machine began sliding in the ratings quickly and the program was canceled five months after its debut. Its final episode aired on September 15, 1991.


Emmy Awards

NAACP Image Awards

See also


  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ""The Arsenio Hall Show" Announces Premiere Week Guests". The Futon Critic (Press release). Retrieved September 3, 2013.
  2. "'The Arsenio Hall Show' cancelled after one year". Fox News. May 31, 2014.
  3. Boyd, Todd (July 17, 1994). "Society's Mirror". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  4. Cerone, Daniel (April 22, 1994). "Late-Night War: Who Gets Hall's Time Slots?". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  5. Kogan, Rick (January 5, 1989). "Arsenio Hall's New Show Struts Onto Airwaves". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  6. Svetkey, Benjamin (December 28, 1990). "Arsenio Hall: One of 1990's great entertainers". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 7, 2010.
  7. Jurgensen, John (September 5, 2013). "'Arsenio Hall Show' Returns After a Nearly 20-Year Hiatus". The Wall Street Journal.
  8. Lippman, John (April 19, 1994). "Arsenio Hall Show Given Pink Slip After Low Ratings". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  9. Cynthia Littleton (May 30, 2014). "CBS Cancels 'The Arsenio Hall Show'". Variety.
  10. Carter, Bill (September 8, 2013). "Familiar Night Bird Reclaims a Perch". The New York Times.
  11. "The Late Show with Arsenio Hall: Final Show". YouTube. August 20, 2007. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  12. Njeri, Itabari (April 16, 1989). "We Be Havin' a Ball, Says Arsenio Hall. But Can the Talk-Show Host's Hip New Style Succeed on Late-Night TV?". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  13. "Arsenio Hall's Show Coming to FOX40 this Fall – KTXL FOX40". September 25, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  14. "Arsenio Hall on Carson, Leno and Why He's Coming Back to Late Night – Today's News: Our Take". September 9, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  15. 1 2 "Fans & Fanatics > The Dogpound (The Arsenio Hall Show)". Tv Acres. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  16. "Things That Make You Go Hmmmmmm?". Retrieved September 7, 2013.
  17. 1 2 3 4 "Orange County Register". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  18. Keveney, Bill (September 3, 2013). "Arsenio goes back to the future with first-week guests". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  19. Kogan, Rick (June 29, 1989). "Arsenio Hall Pulls Ahead In The New-guy Race – Chicago Tribune". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  20. Britt, Donna (July 10, 1989). "Arsenio Hall, On a Late-Night Mission; Targeting the MTV Generation, & Gaining on Carson". The Washington Post.
  21. Adam Sandler (May 17, 1993). "Arsenio Hall: The 1,000th Show". Variety. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  22. "Jason Voorhees on talk show". YouTube. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  23. "Jim Henson on Arsenio Hall". YouTube. June 24, 2007. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  24. Newcomb, Tim (July 31, 2013). "Woof! Woof! Arsenio Hall Returning to Late-Night Television |". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  25. See w00t for detailed etymology.
  26. The Real History and Origin of Woot and w00t”, Grant Barrett, December 12, 2007
  27. G. Brown, Colorado Rocks (Pruett Publishing Co., 2004, p. 128), quoting members of Tag Team (Cecil “DC” Glenn and Steve “Roll’n” Gibson); quoted in Barrett:
    “People had been saying ‘There it is’ forever. Everybody in Arsenio Hall’s television audience used to the ‘Wooof’ chant. We put that together with the ‘There it is’ dance-floor chant we were hearing at the club.
    Gibson recalled that DC said, “Oh, man, we need to do a song called, ‘Whoom, there it is.”
    “All I said was, ‘How do you spell it?”
  28. "Arsenio goes off on Queer Nation". YouTube. July 13, 2007. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  29. Kolbert, Elizabeth (June 5, 1992). "The 1992 Campaign: Media; Whistle-Stops a la 1992: Arsenio, Larry and Phil". The New York Times. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  30. "Road warriors". Washington Monthly. The Free Library. January 1, 1993. Retrieved May 25, 2012.
  31. Shapiro, Walter (June 15, 1992). "Clinton Plays It Cool". Time. Retrieved October 9, 2010.
  32. "ILL CLINTON". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  33. "Hipster Runoff". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  34. "Vulture". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  35. "Gawker". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  36. Lippman, John (April 19, 1994). "'Arsenio Hall Show' Given Pink Slip After Low Ratings". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved June 3, 2012.
  37. "Louis Farrakhan to appear on 'The Arsenio Hall Show' Friday, Feb. 25; Popular gospel group 'The Kirk Franklin Family' also scheduled to perform". PR Newswire. February 7, 1994. Retrieved May 25, 2012.
  38. Rosenberg, Howard (February 28, 1994). "Arsenio Hall vs. Louis Farrakhan: It's a Rout". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 25, 2012.
  39. Braxton, Greg (February 25, 1994). "Farrakhan Appearance on 'Arsenio' Sparks Furor". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 25, 2012.
  40. Lippman, John (1994-01-28). "'Arsenio Hall Show' Given Pink Slip After Low Ratings : Television: Some network affiliates swung away from syndicated program when David Letterman joined CBS. - Los Angeles Times". Retrieved 2014-02-27.
  41. "Arsenio Hall Quits Late-Night Show". The New York Times. April 19, 1994. Retrieved May 25, 2012.
  42. "Arsenio Hall Gets New Syndicated Late-Night Talk Show, Slated For Fall 2013". June 18, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  43. "The Party is Back!". YouTube. December 20, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  44. Ashley Majeski (August 23, 2013). "Arsenio Hall on his return to late night: I've got to 'get my hustle on'". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  45. "Arsenio Hall Returning to Late-Night – June 18, 2012 21:15:44 | Broadcasting & Cable". Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  46. "Arsenio Hall Getting New Talk Show – Fox & TBS Are Interested". May 21, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  47. "Arsenio Hall Show Return? – 'Celebrity Apprentice' Winner's TV Comeback". Hollywood Life. May 21, 2012. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  48. "'Arsenio Hall Show' to Tape at Sunset Bronson Studios". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved August 11, 2013.
  49. "Arsenio's in the House". Pasadena Weekly. October 23, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  50. "EXCLUSIVE: Meet Arsenio Hall's Posse 2.0". April 29, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  51. "The Arsenio Hall Show". September 9, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  52. 1 2 Okura, Lynn (October 21, 2013). "Arsenio Hall And Oprah Set The Record Straight On Their '90s 'Feud' (VIDEO)". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  53. 1 2 "'The Arsenio Hall Show,' too late". Media Life Magazine. October 11, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  54. Littleton, Cynthia (October 4, 2013). "'The Arsenio Hall Show' Exec Producer Neal Kendall Exits". Variety. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  55. Tambay A. Obenson (October 13, 2013). "The Arsenio Hall Show Makes Major Changes". Archived from the original on October 29, 2013.
  56. "The Arsenio Hall Show Makes Major Changes". October 23, 2013. Retrieved October 23, 2013.
  57. Leigh, Victoria (October 21, 2013). "Arsenio Hall to Oprah: What Late-Night War? – Yahoo TV". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  58. "Arsenio Hall Scores Big in Return to Late Night".
  59. "Sources say Arsenio Hall show in a ratings spiral; execs think its right on track". Fox News. November 11, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  60. "For Arsenio Hall, back is beautiful". CBS News. September 1, 2013. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  61. Harrington, Rebecca (September 10, 2013). "Memo to Arsenio: The 90s Were Great, But They're Over |". Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  62. Stanley, Alessandra (September 10, 2013). "He Looks Backward as He Goes Forward : 'Arsenio Hall Show' Returns, With Much Familiarity". The New York Times. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  63. Lowry, Brian (September 10, 2013). ""The Arsenio Hall Show" review". Variety. Retrieved February 24, 2014.
  64. Alex Ben Block (February 26, 2014). "'Arsenio Hall Show' Renewed for Second Season". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 26, 2014.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 11/28/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.