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Fat Actress aired from March until April 2005 on The Showtime Cable Network.

Kirstie Alley played herself in this self parody sitcom as an actress who is slightly overweight.

A Review from Variety

Fat Actress
(Series -- Showtime, Mon. March 7, 10 p.m.)

Filmed in L.A. by Production Partners. Executive producers, Brenda Hampton, Kirstie Alley, Sandy Chanley; supervising producer, Tom Bull; producer, Scott Butler; director, Keith Truesdell; writers, Hampton, Alley.

Kirstie Alley - Herself
Eddie Falcon - Bryan Callen
Kevyn Shecket - Rachael Harris
Max Cooper - Mark Curry
Sam Rascal - Michael McDonald
Quinn Taylor Scott - Kelly Preston
John Travolta - Himself
Jeff Zucker - Himself

From the opening shot of Kirstie Alley writhing and sobbing on her bathroom floor, there's something so profoundly uncomfortable about "Fat Actress" as to prove not every celebrity life is ripe for "Curb Your Enthusiasm"-type satire. With virtually every joke hinging on the title's one-note gag, it's less about laughing with or at the star than feeling slightly embarrassed, despite her willingness to be the butt of the humor. There's certainly much to say about the obsession with thinness and beauty, which should earn Showtime some much-coveted media attention. People liking the show, alas, is another matter.
Indeed, the spate of not-quite-reality celebrity-coms that have surfaced since "Curb" for the most part only heighten admiration for the HBO show's deft balancing act as well as the pain of watching silliness topple into witlessness.

Alley plays a version of herself, but it's such an unflattering version it's hard to come away wanting to know the real her, much less rooting for this TV incarnation. Yes, she's overweight and people stare rudely when she walks by, but beyond the title nothing but shrillness and whining define her character.

Filled with the obligatory celebrity cameos, John Travolta pops in during the premiere, allowing Alley -- facing career limbo because of her weight -- to plead with him to do "Look Who's Talking 4." She rails against Hollywood's unfairness, noting that Jason Alexander "looks like a friggin' bowling ball" and James Gandolfino (her error, not mine) is way fatter than she is.

Flanked by an assistant (Bryan Callen) and stylist (Rachael Harris) there to reinforce her lunacy, Alley presses her agent, Sam Rascal (like former William Morris hotshot Sam Haskell -- get it?), to secure her a TV show, wounded by his proposal to pitch Jenny Craig ads. So he sets up a meeting at NBC, where NBC TV Group prexy Jeff Zucker reveals better-than-average executive acting chops -- somewhere between Tartikoff and Moonves -- playing with his Game Boy during meetings and protesting to Alley's agent, "She is so fat!"

The program teeters toward offensive when Alley and her posse decide the only way she can get laid is to find an African-American guy, the assumption being that black men like fat women. This leads to an awkward "9 1/2 Weeks" spoof with Mark Curry, demonstrating how being provocative for its own sake can go wrong.

Nor does the second episode -- another star-studded affair, with cameos by Kid Rock and Melissa Gilbert -- improve matters. Again, the humor quotient seldom rises above belt level, including an extended sequence in which Alley keeps rushing to the bathroom because her diet guru (played by Travolta's wife, Kelly Preston) has essentially convinced her to poison herself.

In short, "Fat Actress" is one of those catchy monikers in search of a show, on a pay network seeking identity as well as the kind of signature franchises -- in terms of media interest and prestige -- that will help it escape HBO's shadow. (Rather cleverly, the premiere will follow Morgan Spurlock's documentary "Super Size Me.")

That program might be out there somewhere, and a show this loud and conceptually brash will doubtless inspire curiosity, at least initially. As for the prestige part, the chances of such an overcooked comedy garnering that can be boiled down to two -- slim, and fat.

A Review from The New York Times

TELEVISION REVIEW; A Hefty Star Tips the Scales in Favor of Comedy

Published: March 7, 2005

Fat is the only taboo left in Hollywood.

Weaknesses that can be hidden from the camera -- drug abuse, promiscuity, smoking, shoplifting and gambling -- are acceptable. Gluttony is inexcusable.

At least for women in show business, corpulence is an undisguisable and career-killing disgrace. It is also uniquely embarrassing. The rich and famous are almost always whippet-thin; each extra pound on a woman's thighs brings her another inch closer to the primordial ooze of working-class anonymity.

And that is why ''Fat Actress,'' Kirstie Alley's mock-reality show that begins tonight on Showtime, is shocking and very funny. The sight of a once-beautiful actress wailing as her bathroom scale tips well over 200 pounds and replacing the Lane Bryant label from her jacket with a Prada Size 8 is alarming. But playing herself, Ms. Alley carries the joke as well as she carries her excess pounds. The former beauty's swan dive into exposure and ridicule has collateral damage. In the guise of self-deprecation, Ms. Alley sends up the rest of Hollywood in all its folly.

Society's obsession with fat is everywhere, from television shows like ''The Biggest Loser'' to Neil LaBute's play ''Fat Pig,'' about a love affair between a fat woman and an average man, to ''Bridget Jones's Diary'' and Jennifer Weiner's comic novel ''Good in Bed.''

So are comebacks. Reality shows, infomercials and cable channels provide so many more opportunities for has-beens to try to rekindle their careers that the trend has become an inside joke. HBO has a comedy in production starring Lisa Kudrow as an actress trying to reclaim her former celebrity.

Not all comebacks are alike. ''Chasing Farrah,'' a reality show starring Farrah Fawcett that begins later this month on TV Land, serves as a cautionary tale. Ms. Fawcett uses the format to debunk grotesque tabloid photos and her famously dotty appearance on David Letterman's show. (Her words were ''misconstrued,'' she tells her tennis coach. ''People made me look stupid,'' she explains.) But the series is not very reassuring. Ms. Fawcett looks very good for her age (58), but by clinging so tenaciously to the look that made her famous on ''Charlie's Angels,'' she seems more like a Farrah impersonator than a sex symbol with a second act.

''Fat Actress'' could have been just as embarrassing, but it works because Ms. Alley is a talented comic actress. The series is not as consistently witty and intelligently wrought as Larry David's ''Curb Your Enthusiasm,'' but it has some of the same sly, seditious humor. Like Mr. David's show, this series wickedly toys with all sorts of offensive stereotypes, including that of African-American men's presumed taste for larger women. (The premiere is titled ''Big Butts,'' an allusion to a rap song by Sir Mix-A-Lot.)

When Kirstie moans that she is too fat to date, her female hairdresser and paid companion, Kevyn (Rachael Harris), urges her client to set her sights on a black man. Unable to think of any black men they know (''Lenny Kravitz?'' they ask themselves. ''Colin Powell?'' ) Kirstie and her assistants go to a soul-food restaurant. A black woman at the next table takes one look at the actress scanning the room and mutters, ''I am so sick of these fat white heifers trolling in here to steal our men.''

The handsome black man at the counter who makes eye contact with her turns out not to be attracted. He tells her male assistant, Eddie (Bryan Callen), that she is too ''fat.'' Like all Hollywood assistants, Eddie lies and tells his boss that the gentleman found her ''fetching.''

But at an otherwise disastrous meeting with Jeff Zucker, the president of television for NBC Universal Television Group (Mr. Zucker plays himself, not very convincingly; John Travolta, on the other hand, is delightful), Kirstie meets a handsome black NBC network executive, Max Cooper (Mark Curry), who does find her fetching. (''L.A. face with Oakland booty,'' he says, quoting from the Sir Mix-A-Lot song.)

Their one-night tryst so terrifies NBC lawyers that the network actually offers Kirstie a deal.

''Fat Actress'' is not a comeback story; it's the revenge of an overweight beauty. Ms. Alley can laugh all the way to the food bank.

'Fat Actress'
Showtime, tonight at 10, Eastern and Pacific times; 9, Central time.

Brenda Hampton and Sandy Chanley, executive producers.

WITH: Kirstie Alley (Kirstie Alley), Bryan Callen (Eddie), Rachael Harris (Kevyn), Mark Curry (Max Cooper) and Jeff Zucker (Jeff Zucker).

A Review from Entertainment Weekly

TV Review
Fat Actress

C-By Lisa Schwarzbaum Lisa Schwarzbaum
Lisa Schwarzbaum is a film critic for EW

It's a genius idea, the notion of incorporating the shock effect of Kirstie Alley's recent substantial weight gain into an autobio sitcom about a substantially heavier Kirstie Alley. Who doesn't have a soft spot for Alley? She's always had that appealing, curvy, broad-out-of-the-1940s thing going on, distinguishing her even when she was thinner from the gaggle of more boyishly constructed comediennes who tend to prosper on TV. She is historically as good (Cheers) or better (Veronica's Closet) than anything she's in. And as she points out to her agent in a desperate phone call on the premiere episode of Fat Actress, Alley has won two People's Choice Awards which means she's the people's choice, dammit.

For that matter, who doesn't love foulmouthed, semi-improvised, self-referential showbiz deconstruction as a comedy specialty of cable programming? Curb Your Enthusiasm defines it, Entourage tweaks it, Comedy Central aspires to it nightly on The Daily Show the format for people so hip, they enjoy the joke behind the joke more than the joke itself.

But while the premise is genius I hope it's fulfilled someday the huge problem with Fat Actress is that it isn't about a fat actress at all: It's about a crazy woman and her enablers. Honestly, avoirdupois has little to do with the miseries this ''Kirstie Alley'' imposes on herself and us in the comfort of her highend L.A. home, with her assistants, Eddie (Bryan Callen) and Kevyn (Rachael Harris), close at hand. (Eddie is her gofer, her ''bitch,'' and at one point her pimp; Kevyn, named after the late makeup artist Kevyn Aucoin, is her girlfriend-side-kick and her hair fusser.) This Kirstie whines, she weeps, she schemes (to pick up a black man since they all, you know, love big butts), and she stomps her Ugg-encased tootsies. She also sucks burgers down her maw with the power of a Dyson vacuum cleaner.

None of this, please be advised, is a weight issue with which real humans can identify; it's a spoiled-nutcase issue, cushioned by wealth and people willing to play along. John Travolta shows up, as John Travolta, and comforts Kirstie after her agent suggests she lose some heft. (Travolta's wife, Kelly Preston, makes guest appearances as a collagen-lipped diet guru who counsels Alley to induce vomiting by sticking something really ''beautiful'' down her throat.) NBC chief Jeff Zucker drops by as himself to listen to Kirstie in a pitch meeting. Comedian Mark Curry arrives as the black guy who gets lucky, in a painfully under-edited bedroom scene.

To call Fat Actress an insult to fat actresses may be extreme. But the coarse, overwrought comedy, cocreated and written by Alley and 7th Heaven creator Brenda Hampton, is certainly no gift to an extremely likable star she's the people's choice, dammit more in need of solid direction, apparently, than great improv freedom. Given the chance to joke with bitter wisdom about the tyranny of looksism (in an industry where even svelte sitcom women like Calista Flockhart and Jennifer Aniston shrunk their shapes over time), a star who uses that freedom instead to announce ''I'm going to f---Kid Rock'' doesn't appreciate her fat luck.

An Article from USA TODAY
Published on February 24, 2005

'Fat Actress' premiere is tons of fun
By William Keck, USA TODAY

HOLLYWOOD Kirstie Alley proved she's more "phat" than fat at Wednesday's premiere party for her new Showtime series, Fat Actress.

Skipping the sushi and sweets, Alley instead danced away the pounds at Geisha House with famous friends Kelly Preston and Kathy Najimy.

Also grooving to tunes specially selected by Alley: her children with ex-husband Parker Stevenson: Lillie, 10, and William, 12, who guest-stars on the show as a naughty-neighbor kid who leaks stories on Alley to the tabloids.

Even papa Parker sort of made an appearance albeit in his '70s Hardy Boys persona as an iron-on image on William's vintage T-shirt.

The first two episodes of the comedy series, which premieres March 7 (10 pm ET/PT), were shown on the Cinerama Dome's massive 86-by-32-foot curved screen.

Showtime exec Bob Greenblatt joked that producers needed the widest screen possible to showcase Alley's enormous, er, talents. It was yuks like these that made the evening so much fun and no one was cracking more fat jokes than Alley herself.

"This show (proves) everything fat actresses think about themselves is true," conceded Alley, who at 54 looked gorgeous in a loose-fitting, ethereal, multi-colored gown. "I got very lazy and complacent and acted like I was the wife of some billionaire sitting on my (butt)."

Bone-thin Tori Spelling attended the premiere and said she found the show "so inspirational."

Earlier on the red carpet, Alley was pelted with doughnuts by friend and show guest-star Kevin Nealon, who said Alley looked as if she had lost 14 pounds since he shot his episode last month.

"Kirstie's beautiful," he said.

The Saturday Night Live veteran became engaged in December to actress Susan Yeagley, and because his bride-to-be is slim, we had to ask Nealon whether he had ever date a woman of size.

"Oh no," he deadpanned. "That turns me off."

Preston brought along her 4-year-old daughter, Ella, whose dad, John Travolta, was in New York promoting Be Cool. Travolta and Preston both appear in the series he as himself, she as a nutty diet coach who promotes bulimia as a viable alternative to exercise.

Two nights earlier, Preston, Alley and their kids enjoyed a slumber party at Alley's house, where Alley got Preston hooked on Jenny Craig, the weight-loss plan for which Alley is a spokeswoman.

"I wanted something sweet," Preston recalled, "so Kirstie said, 'You need to try my Jenny Craig lemon cake.' Then we heated up a chocolate one. Then for lunch I had the cheese enchilada and later the mac and cheese."

Show co-creator Brenda Hampton admitted that she loads up the on-set craft service table with brownies, homemade cookies and corn dogs. But Alley now steers clear of these hi-cal temptations. Rather, she's sticking to her Jenny Craig with hopes that she and her character will soon get more male "action."

"I want my character to become totally promiscuous, because I have always aspired to promiscuity," Alley said. "But I've never been able to achieve it because I'm one of those people who can only sleep with people I love. How boring!"

So who'd she most like to "have" on the show? "Johnny Depp because I'm totally in love with him."

An Article from Time Magazine

Kirstie's Broadside
Sunday, Feb. 27, 2005 By JAMES PONIEWOZIK Article

Think it's impossible to play yourself and still overact the part? Kirstie Alley proves you wrong in the first seconds of Fat Actress, the Showtime sitcom (Mondays, 10 p.m. E.T.) based on her well-publicized experience as a 200-lb. actress in body-conscious Hollywood. Stepping on her bathroom scale, she reads the verdict, howls like a wounded animal and drops to the floor, then crawls to answer the phone. Her agent asks how she's doing. "Very well!" she sobs. "The pounds are just melting off!"

Cheers to Alley for getting the last laugh on the tabloids. But it would be nice if there were a few more laughs for the rest of us. Fat Actress fast devolves into a one-joke Hollywood sitcom, with your usual inside jokes, sycophants and celeb cameos (John Travolta, Kid Rock, NBC president Jeff Zucker and others). It could be called Curb Your Appetite.

But unlike Larry David's self-lacerating HBO show, Fat Actress, with its cartoon conception of Hollywood, lacks any sophistication. The comedy is way broad (ba-dum-bump!) and when it hits, it's very funny, as when Alley complains about the double standard for chubby actors ("Jason Alexander looks like a freaking bowling ball!"). When it's bad--more often--it's amateurish. When she pitches a sitcom to Zucker, he answers, "Oh, I'm sure it will be huge. Enormous." This is as Cole Porter--esque as the repartee gets. Other plots hinge on black men who like big butts and Alley's getting mistaken for a pregnant woman. Did I mention she's overweight?

In real life, weight bias is a genuine problem, especially for women, most of whom don't get a seven-episode deal out of the experience. Here you're being asked to sympathize with a rich, famous actress because she is slightly less rich and famous than she wants to be. That wouldn't matter much if Fat Actress were funnier, but it's simply as indulgent as a pint of Chunky Monkey. Think it's impossible to make fun of your weight on TV and still end up with a vanity project? Fat Actress proves you wrong again. --By James Poniewozik

An Article from CBS News

March 8, 2005

(CBS) Comedy heavyweight Kirstie Alley is capitalizing on her super-sized self -- and the sensitive subject of obesity -- in her new sitcom, "Fat Actress."

The Early Show correspondent Kelly Cobiella says it's an-over-the-top show in which Alley plays herself, a woman at war with food, her weight, and Hollywood.

With self-deprecating humor, she makes jokes about being fat and unemployable in show business.

"She's the fat girl on the outside trying to get back in," notes TV Guide critic Rochelle Thomas, "and that's why people will watch. People identify with her, at least, I identified with her (struggles)."

But, observes Cobiella, Alley is also hitting a nerve.

While plus-size actresses such as Camryn Manheim and Queen Latifah have helped break the Hollywood cookie-cutter ideal, this show, women's groups charge, is a giant step backward.

"A show that seems to be set up to make fun of fat people or to describe how miserable their lives are, is not sending a good message, and it's not the right message," laments National Organization for Women president Kim Gandy.

Alley's 200-plus pound character is clearly unhappy about her weight, and not everyone finds that amusing.

"If the idea is that fat equals desperate," says Gandy, "then that's not going to be good for any of us, and certainly not for people who are overweight, healthy or not."

"Some people will be really turned off by this subject matter," points out Jess Cagle, People magazine senior editor and a frequent contributor to The Early Show.

Once a sitcom sex symbol, Alley has been trailed by the tabloids for years, with every added pound seemingly registered in humiliating headlines, Cobiella says.

"There may be people who are heavy themselves and they don't think it's a laughing matter, (and people who aren't heavy and still don't think it's a laughing matter)," Cagle continues. "I think it's a very touchy subject for a lot of people."

"Is obesity a taboo subject when it comes to comedy?" Cobiella asked Cagle.

"People make fun of fat people all the time," he responded. "What Kirstie Alley is doing that is so great is, she's taking back the night. She's the one making jokes about it. "

And, Cobiella says, pointing to the double standard that has prevailed in Hollywood for years.

"Why should I have to lose weight to get this job?" Thomas paraphrased Alley's character. "John Goodman didn't. Jason Alexander didn't."

"And I agree with her," Thomas adds.

Yet other critics say the whole premise of the show is pretty thin.

"I don't think she's making sport of fat people. I think she's making sport of herself. And maybe that's one of the problems with the show -- she's not that interesting," chides Los Angeles Times TV critic Paul Brownfield.

In the end, Alley could have the last laugh, Cobiella notes. At 54, she might be a fat actress, but if people tune in, she'll be worth her weight in gold.

In real life, Alley is actually trying to lose weight, and is a spokesperson for a major commercial diet company.

"Fat Actress" appears on Showtime, which is owned by Viacom, as is

'Fat Actress' Hitting Sore Spot
Critics: Kirstie Alley Sitcom's Poking Fun At Weight Woes Misguided

An Article from The Seattle Post
Published on March 7, 2005

Kirstie Alley is living large with new series 'Fat Actress'


Kirstie Alley's bathroom is fit for royalty, what with its sunken tub, gleaming stone tiles, the expansive vanity decorated by a vase of peacock feathers. As the camera pans past all this opulence to the throne, we see Alley's noticing none of it. The actress is dejectedly slumped in a frumpy, flowing bathrobe and staring at her mortal enemy -- the scale.

Rising slowly, with lilting music from a string ensemble playing in the background, she gingerly steps her Ugg-booted feet on the device.

"Ohoooo ... my ... GAWD!!! Aw haw! Ayyyy! Why, God, WHYEEEEE?"

A tragic way to launch an unscripted comedy, but then, what did you expect? This is "Fat Actress," Alley's half-hour Showtime comedy debuting Monday night at 10, and the "Cheers" star's way of attempting to mix comeback with payback. Forced to endure years of tabloid ridicule about the middle-age weight creep that sneaks up on all of us, she finally had had it.

Where others would crumble or take the Anna Nicole Smith route, shriveling their flab and brains away on quick-fix diets ("Do ya like my baw-dee?"), Alley's response was to take a fictionalized, slapstick version of herself as a mad fat woman to premium cable.

In doing so, Alley, director Keith Truesdell and "Fat Actress" co-creator Brenda Hampton -- the woman behind "7th Heaven" -- captured the overweight woman's always precarious emotional existence. "Fat Actress" Alley's relationship with herself is an ongoing slugfest between anger, depression, acceptance and flat-out delusion, with plenty of side adventures into unchecked hedonism.

She contorts, cursing, into too-tight trousers, screaming for her beloved fat pants.

She bemoans her bigness to her assistants, Kevyn (Rachael Harris) and Eddie (Bryan Callen of "Mad TV") in one moment, only to comfort herself in the next scene by chowing down on a MoonPie. Alley sees nothing strange about star director McG (A.J. Buckley) offering her a role in "Charlie's Angels 3" as the um, uh, "Botticelli Angel," using the cliched description from well-meaning men trying to avoid calling women fat.

Other people set weight loss goals by dress size; Alley's is losing enough weight to confidently bed Kid Rock. But the funniest moments emerge whenever she calls the entertainment industry and, by extension, society, on its double standards when it comes to men, women and weight.

In tonight's episode, called "Big Butts," Alley takes her career's downward trajectory in hand by demanding the networks, NBC in particular, grant her a TV show of her own. Before she can meet NBC Universal executive Jeff Zucker (appearing as himself), her agent Sam Raskal (Michael McDonald) informs her that she has to lose weight to get a series.

Rebutting with her mouth full of hamburger, Alley brings up the assortment of portly male stars recently granted their own television shows, including John Goodman and Jason Alexander. "How about James Gandolfino? (sic) He's like, the size of the whale! He is way, way, WAY fatter than I am. All right?" she steams. "Do you think that they said to Marlon Brando, 'Hey, Marlon, you're a little bit too f---ing fat to do "Apocalypse"?' "

"They are all men," Sam replies.

"I can PLAY a man!"

Tough as it is to be a fat chick in the rest of the country, it's nearly impossible in Hollywood with its legions of actresses with single-digit dress sizes. But think of the potential audience that can directly relate to Alley's frustration. Women are bombarded with skewed messages about body image every hour of every day.

One needed only look at last Wednesday's premiere of "America's Next Top Model" to find a recent TV example: The only plus-size contestant to make the first cut was sent home after one of the judges observed that allowing her to compete with the bonier babes was unfair to her. One of the women selected over her was said to have no neck. Better to be lacking a body part than to have a surplus, I guess.

"Top Model" has plenty of precedent. Our national "obesity epidemic" set Dr. Phil on a jihad against overeating, and fueled a slew of fitness-themed entertainment, including NBC's "The Biggest Loser" and VH1 "Celebrity Fit Club," and quick fixes such as E!'s "Dr. 90210" and Fox's "The Swan."

From the moment Showtime announced the series, it became clear that Alley was on to something. Within days she was on the cover of People speaking truthfully about her pounds. The tabloids attempted to paint her move as tragic, misrepresenting her weight by many pounds (as of January, she said she weighed 197 pounds; a few published speculations put it north of 300); she shrugged it off. And why not? She already had a TV show, and these late-inning stabs meant nothing but free publicity.

The flipside is that the pressure is on for "Fat Actress" to hit it out of the park, which, we're sorry to say, the first two episodes don't.

"Fat Actress" has room for improvement, and by that we mean the kind of room Mischa Barton would have in a muumuu. For every moment that coaxes hysterical laughter, there's an excess of flabby improvised dialogue smothering it. And the series' obsession with black people, which makes sense in the premiere, pops up confusingly in the second episode.

Then there's the matter of how you feel about Alley's many voices. What some consider to be charming -- her cutesy, baby whining, the over-the-top, desperate screeching -- can pierce the ears like unrelenting, shrieking feedback.

One hopes that as the series progresses, it'll give us more to love. But that's the advantage of taking a risk like this on cable. Showtime should and probably will grant it time to shed the unnecessary weight, just as Alley has committed to doing so in real life as a Jenny Craig spokeswoman. And if Alley and Hampton can get it together, well, you know what they say: Once you go "Fat," you may never go back.

To watch some clips from Fat Actress go to

For the Official Showtime Webpage for Fat Actress go to

To go to Kirstie Alley's Organic Liaison Weight Loss Program go to

For a Website dedicated to Bryan Callan go to

For a Review of Fat Actress go to
Date: Sat April 9, 2005 � Filesize: 11.8kb � Dimensions: 320 x 240 �
Keywords: Fat Actress: Cast Photo


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