Mark Bieganski: March 2008 Archives

Wanna be Oprah's best friend? Tina Fey does

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She's no Gayle King, but "30 Rock" star and SNL alum Tina Fey is joining the ranks of soccer moms across the county -- and wants to be Oprah's best friend.

Fey's launching a public campaign to befriend the queen of talk -- let's hope mama "O" is listening.

"I want Oprah to play my best friend. I want to spend time with Oprah, and I don't know what I need to do to make it happen," Fey says in the online blog Vulture.

As if getting a hold of one of the most sought out tickets in the city wasn't enough, now one woman wants $50,000 from Oprah, saying she got trampled during a taping of the show.

As first reported in the Sun-Times last week, a woman is suing Oprah's Harpo Studios saying she suffered permanent injuries after being pushed down a flight of stairs in a rush to get seats prior to taping the show.

The woman -- Orit Greenberg -- says audience members rushed the gate after being told to sit where they wanted.

International media, including Midwest Business, the BBC, the Boston Herald, and E! Online have picked up on the story.

Is Oprah's audience really unruly? I've been to three tapings of Oprah's show and can say the queen of talk operates a tightly run operation.

Translation: Audience members (done up and donning new outfits bought especially for the show) line up outside the show usually one to two hours before taping is scheduled (the earlier you get there, the better chances you have of getting the seat you want).

As audience members line up make their way into the building in a single-file line, they're given a card with a number on it (which also doubles as a release form stating you're basically fine with signing your life over to Harpo for that day).

Once ushered into a holding pen for about 45 minutes or so (there are only enough seats to seat about half the audience),

The end game: Oprah's crew begins calling select few (those who were smart and wore bright colors) to enter, followed by number increments -- just so there ISN'T a mad rush to get into the studio.

It's a pretty civil process if you ask me, but someone else will have to be the judge of that. Sounds like a case for Judge Milian. Imagine this:

Oprah's long-time pet Sophie dies

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A spokeswoman for Oprah Winfrey confirmed Wednesday that the TV titan’s venerable cocker spaniel, Sophie — arguably first among equals of Oprah’s pet “children” -- had passed away on Monday.

Another source at Harpo added, “everyone here is really sad...Sophie was truly part of the Harpo family — as well as Oprah’s.”

The cause of death was not announced, but given Sophie was well into her teens (in human years), “old age,” was likely a major contributing factor. - Sun-Times columnist Bill Zwecker

Theron teams up with Oprah's Angel network

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Oscar winner Charlize Theron is teaming up with Oprah's Angel Network to educate children in her home country of South Africa about HIV and to provide treatment to kids in schools.

The two announced the endeavor -- called Mpilonhle which means "a good life" -- on Monday's show.

"Medical staff told me many students here have lost one or both parents to AIDS," Charlize says. "The mobile clinic is one of the few places offering help, guidance and a safe place to talk."

Theron Charlize is a former model known for her role in the film "Monster."


She might not be atop the list of the world's richest billionaires, but Oprah Winfrey's still raking in the cash.

Released Wednesday, Forbes list of the globe's wealthiest ranks Winfrey -- who's only 54 years old -- at No. 462. A high number, but she's still worth an estimated $2.5 billion.

Winfrey ranks before members of Chicago's famous Pritzker family, whose members are worth about $2.4 billion each. Tribune and Cubs owner Sam Zell came in before Winfrey at No. 164, worth nearly $6 billion.

Winfrey still tops Forbes' list of the most powerful celebs in the world -- which is based on earnings, press mentions, Internet hits and magazine cover appearances.

'Big Give' nets estimates 15.7 million viewers

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Books, TV movies, a presidential candidate and now a philanthropic reality show. Maybe everything Oprah Winfrey touches really does turn to gold.

Sunday's premiere of "Oprah's Big Give" on ABC was seen by 15.7 million people, the largest audience in prime-time last week for any program not named "American Idol," according to Nielsen Media Research.
ABC also did well with Monday's prime-time remake of "A Raisin in the Sun," which finished in the top 10 with 12.7 million viewers. AP

Falsani: Oprah's class offers a new way to see

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Photo from

By Cathleen Falsani Sun-Times Religion Columnist

Oprah Winfrey has been spiritually educating her viewers for years. On Monday, she began offering formal instruction to more than 700,000 students across the globe.

Before the first session of "A New Earth" -- a free, 10-week online class taught by Winfrey and Eckhart Tolle, the German-born spiritual teacher and author of the current Oprah's Book Club pick A New Earth: Awakening to Your Life's Purposes -- according to Oprah .com, hundreds of thousands had registered to take part in the 90-minute cyber sessions each at 8 p.m. on Mondays.
Best seller isn't a quick read

A New Earth is not light reading. It's esoteric and high-minded. Literally. In his best-selling tome, Eckhart encourages readers to view the book as an opportunity for enlightenment.

"The ideas and concepts presented here may be important, but they are secondary," Tolle writes in the first chapter, the reading assignment for Monday night's first online class. "They are no more than signposts toward awakening. As you read, a shift takes place in you. This book's main purpose is not to add new information or beliefs to your mind or to try to convince you of anything, but to bring about a shift in consciousness, that is to say, to awaken."

It's not the kind of religious platitude you can easily put on a T-shirt or sum up in a bumper sticker. That was, as I understand it, part of the impetus behind Winfrey's creation of the online class: to help readers through some of the challenging passages, to aid them in acclimating to the "languaging of new consciousness," as she told USA Today.

A New Earth is not the kind of book that offers step-by-step instructions for enlightenment. Chant this. Light this. Meditate on that. It's far more opaque.
Going deeper

After making my own way through the first chapter -- reading and rereading a number of paragraphs to make sure I grasped what Tolle was getting at -- I had to wonder what would make 700,000 people want to commit to exploring this particular brand of East-West-hybrid mysticism.

Some say Oprah has become one of the most -- if not the most -- significant spiritual leaders of our time, a title I'm pretty sure she neither desires nor appreciates. If she hasn't taken on the mantle of "America's pastor," she certainly has stepped into the role of Pointer in Chief -- directing viewers toward people, things, concepts and ideals that she finds edifying.

Both Tolle and Oprah (through the class materials on emphasize that A New Earth (which takes its name from biblical passages that talk about the creation of "a new heaven and a new earth") is not anti-religion.

Click here to read more of Cathleen's column >>


By Misha Davenport Staff Reporter

Say what you will about Marlene Snipes, the first person to be ejected on "Oprah's Big Give." Just don't call her lazy.

"I made a lot of phone calls," the Bronzeville native said Monday in her own defense. "Unfortunately, none of my calls went through, but Kim's did."

The Amtrak worker was paired with Tennessee's Kim Prentiss and charged with finding housing for Karl Newman, a disabled and soon-to-be-discharged Marine. Prentiss appeared to do all the work, and the City of Big Shoulders contestant was called out for not doing enough heavy lifting.

Click here to read more of Misha's article >>

This week on the Oprah show

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Halle Barry and Oprah at the Oscars in 2005.

O's in reruns all week, but here's what's coming up in case you missed the show the first go round:

Tuesday, March 4: The Truth about Food. Dr. Oz stops at nothing -- and swallows a pill camera and shows an inside look at his own body. Oprah trainer Bob Greene also shows how he helped one woman shed 100 pounds.

Wednesday, March 5: Totally Halle. She's having a baby -- Halle opens up to Oprah about life, love and being a mom.

Thursday, March 6: Cosby's Dirty Laundry. Bill Cosby shares his thoughts on violence, absent fathers and the problems plaguing America.

Friday, March 7: Looking good on a budget. Designer Vera Wang shows how to dress without breaking your bank.

Her latest book club pick -- "A New Earth" -- has swept the nation by storm, bringing yet another Oprah first. Tonight, join Oprah, author Eckhart Tolle, and over 700,000 people as they teach an exclusive online class about the book every Monday at 7:30 p.m.

What you need to know

It's not too late to sign up: Go to to sign up for the 90-minute class

Trouble getting in? The show says there may be some traffic jams on the web. If you do experience trouble watching the live video stream, you can come back tomorrow morning to view the entire webcast. You can even download the podcast on or iTunes.

What you'll need: If you didn't have a chance to print a workbook, print out a blank copy to have by your side during class. You can always come back to change or add to your answers or write down anything from class that confused, moved or surprised you.

Wedding bells for Drew Barrymore?

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While she shied away from saying she's ready to get married, viewers could read between the lines as Drew Barrymore talked about her ongoing relationship with actor Justin Long, hinting their relationship isn't going away any time soon.

Drew's beau showed plenty of face time during the opening of Monday's show, telling the audience she's beautiful, funny and the "most compassionate person" he'd ever met.

Long's famous for his roles in "Dodgeball," the television series "Ed" and most recently his role in the "Get a Mac" ad campaign from Apple (see below). He formerly dated Kaitlin Doubleday, his costar in the independent film "Waiting ..."

"I found a best friend," she said of Long. "At some point, you decide the person you want to become, you grow up and you make different choices and changes in your life. This relationship is great. It's healthy and productive and supportive and it's full of humor."

Barrymore said she and Long have been traveling a lot, partly because of her work on several documentaries and with a U.N. group aimed at providing food to starving children in Africa.

"When I hit 30 ... I wanted to do things that really spoke to my heart, I didn't want to just do for the said of doing," she said.

Barrymore -- in front of a audience who gave her a standing ovation -- announced that she was donating $1 million of her own money to the U.N. program, called the World Food Programme.

Fellow actress and friend Cameron Diaz -- who was filming in L.A. -- made a surprise call into the show to commend Barrymore's efforts.

"I've been listening to the show and I'm choked up," she said. "I'm so proud of Drew."

It's unprecedented where we're at in the world and how our children live, Diaz said.

Stay tuned ...

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Can't get enough "Big Give"?

Tune in as Oprah weighs in on the excitement from each week's episode of the "Big Give" the following day on her daytime talk show.

The challenge has just begun

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With nine contestants left and seven more shows lined up, we want to know, what did you think of Oprah's "Big Give"? Have a favorite contestant, tell us. Who do you think will win it all? Do you think whoever wins the "Big Give" will keep the million bucks they're given?

Share your thoughts on the show. In the coming days we'll profile who's left on the show and head back every Sunday as we blog what happens on the "Big Give."

One Chicagoan down, one left

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The judges send Marlene home -- because in the end she didn't even find one give.

With two left, who goes home?

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It's down to Marlene and Carlana. As much as I'm rooting for fellow Chicagoan Marlene to stay, I think she's outta there.

Who's gone?

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Each of the contestants were just given an envelope with a plane ticket -- or nothing -- inside. Whoever doesn't get a ticket goes home.

Communication breakdown?

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"I didn't see the partnership I had hope for" the judges tell Marlene and Kim, and question what contribution Marlene gave the team other than getting them lost.

The good reveals

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The judges like Eric and Stephen's performance, and challenge Cameron and Brandi to work harder.

There's Nate!

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The contestants are back at the "Big Give" headquarters (from the looks of it, it's not in Chicago), where they'll face the judges each week.

Who stays and who goes?

The judges scratch heads over Carlana and Shreg's decision to throw a fashion show. Strategy not good. Emotion not good. Sounds like someone's going home.

Jamie Oliver just told Shreg to "grow some balls" ... I don't think I've ever heard that on TV before. Correct me if I'm wrong.

A fashion disaster

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Carlana and Shreg's idea to hold a fashion show to raise money -- was a flop. They didn't get any donations from crowdgoers (Seriously? Not even one person. I'd be afraid to be in the audience and on TV now). Thank god for Jamie Foxx, who just donated $50,000 to help out the cause.

Coming up: Who stays, and who goes.

A new facility for a mother's efforts

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Cameron and Brandi raise over $43,000 -- providing new instruments and a facility to help disabled children. I think it's the third best give thus far.

Reveal day for Kim and Marlene

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They've raised enough money to provide temporay housing for their soldier who was injured in Iraq. Not as big of a tear jerker as the previous two reveals. Kim's connections with a friend from Firestone gets them $25,000.

A feel-good moment

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With Five for Fighting's "World" playing in the background, Angelo and Rachael raise enough money to get a car, home, appliances and a money coach.

The crying continues in my apartment.

It was only a matter of time

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I'm crying again. I knew it would happen again (I did it during the screening and watching it live). Eric and Stephen get the idea to let A.J. -- and her girls -- write notes to put in balloons and release them off to their husband and dad in Heaven.

It's time for the big reveals

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There's something about watching these kind of shows that propels me -- and maybe you -- to want to do something that makes a difference in someone else's life. Eric and Stephen's efforts raised enough money to pay for school for A.J.'s two children and $50,000 to help pay off her mortgage.

They just raised over $100,000 to honor A.J.'s husband.

The best yet

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Angelo and Rachael raise over $14,000 in just 15 minutes just from collecting donations at a church. That's progress.

Are they getting there?

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The contestants are half-way through their challenge -- I wish there was more time dedicated to showing their progress, though, as the clips between teams jump around so much.

The three celeb judges just stopped in on some of the contestants to see their progress (I feel Tim Gunn lurking the background, too).

What happened to Nate Berkus? Oprah's narrating the show (a good move to get viewers hooked), but in true "Idol" fashion, we probably won't see him until the end of the show. Seacrest out.

Marlene and Kim: Their challenge (for real)

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Jackpot. Marlene and Kim finally found the soldier they're supposed to help, who was injured in Iraq and was honored with the Purple Heart for his duty.

Let the drama begin

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Carlana and Shreg's clashing personalities seem like it might hinder their challenge.

The 'Big Give' is on

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Cameron and Brandi raise $700 in less than an hour and set off to small business for donations. They just netted $5,000 from a local casino.

Directions, please?

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Update: Marlene and Kim are still lost. But they finally make it to their hotel -- and the soldier they're looking for is gone. GPS anyone?

Carlana and Shreg: Their challenge

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To help a med student who goes to UCLA pay off $206,000 in loans so he can volunteer for free. He grew up in South Central L.A. and says having positive role models around is crucial for kids.

Cameron and Brandi: Their challenge

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To help a loving mother who's been providing care to people with disabilities for 25 years.

Angelo and Rachael: Their challenge

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Shante's been homeless with two teenagers for year -- and no one's known about it and is just looking for a stepping stone to get on her feet.

Marlene and Kim: Their challenge

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They're sent to help an injured marine from Iraq. One problem, they get lost and can't find him. Doesn't Marlene drive a train? You'd think she'd be pretty good at directions ...

Eric & Stephen's challenge

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They're sent to meet A.J., who's husband was shot and killed in an attempted robbery at a Home Depot store just six weeks ago.

"It's hard losing your best friend and soul mate," she says.

She's scared she might have to sell her house, and how to pay for education for her two children.

The guys really connect with their family -- and are determined to help them out.

Here's Nate!

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It would be an Oprah venture without one of her friends involved: Interior designer Nate Berkus is the host of the show. He's also been a show regular and host on one of her radio shows.

Where's Simon

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Jamie Oliver's accent makes me miss Simon Cowell.

No time to spare

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Right off the plane, Oprah meets the contestants in an airport hangar to challenge them to the "Big Give" and introduces the three judges: Chef Jamie Oliver (the Simon), NFL star Tony Gonzalez (the Randy) and Chris Rock's wife Malaak Compton-Rock (the Paula).

Meet Carlana: a 38-year-old TV producer

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She was hit by a drunk driver and now is in a wheelchair. Her biggest obstacle wasn't the accident, but the looks of pity.

Meet Sheg: A 24-year-old medica researcher

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He's came to the U.S. from Nigeria with next to nothing and hopes to get into medical school

Meet Stephen: A 42-year-old contractor

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He's helped kids in Africa and has helped kids across the globe in need.

Meet Rachel: A 32-year-old singer

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Born in what she calls the ghetto, she survived cases of abuse her entire life and will use her spot on the show to help heal.

Sets the best example yet of being a real giver: He and a friend were hit by a drunk driver and he used the money for a surgery to fix a broken eye socket to help those affected in the Sri Lanka tsunami disaster.

And probably the one most excited Oprah's on the other end of the phone.

Meet Angelo: A 29-year-old West Point grad

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Leader of more than 100 soldiers in Iraq and a former army captain and a West Point graduate -- and he's got a plan.

She's dealt with the dirtiest of the dirtiest competitions ... citing examples of her dress being but up before shows. What channel is "America's Next Top Model" on?

Meet Cameron: A 22-year-old millionare

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Seriously? What did we do wrong in high school that he didn't? He earned his first million before college and says he's succeeded because no one's ever told him no.

Meet Kim: A 39-year-old ad rep

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Her motto: You can either go through a midlife crisis and get a boob job, or truly turn your life around. Thankfully, she chose the latter.

What she wants to achieve: What it really feels like to give, instead of take in life.

Hold the phone -- is that Oprah calling?

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If you've seen her show, you've seen it a million times. Unsuspecting people picking up the phone not knowing Oprah was on the other end of the phone. I've always wondered how people never suspect anything, even though there's always a huge camera crew in their faces.

What makes them the perfect givers?

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The show asked would-be givers to share their story -- on why they'd be the perfect givers. After weeks of auditions -- which unlike shows like "Idol" we didn't get to see, the show narrowed it down to 10 givers. I

'Big Give' starts now!

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What would you do if someone handed you a bundle of money and challenged you to make dreams come true?

Thousands turn out across the nation as the "Big Give" stops in Nashville, Los Angeles, New York and of course, Oprah's home town of Chicago to find the perfect givers. As big as Oprah's success is, Chicago remains strong in her heart (her show and company headquarters is here).

The contestants:
Clueless that they've been chosen to partake in the "Big Give" (though one would think the cameras in front of them is some kind of inkling they've got the in, right?) ten people are picked and challenged to see who can be the biggest giver. (In true Oprah fashion, she calls each of the contestants to tell them the news)

Thumbs up: Don't worry, you don't have to sit through weeks of giver auditions. This isn't "Idol" and Oprah gets right down to business.

How they do it:
Contestants are given $2,500 and the name and picture of who they've been challenged to help and that's it -- they know absolutely nothing else about why the person they're helping really needs help. Using their wit and stratedy, they've got to come up with ways to help beyong the $2,500 they've been give. Three celeb judges (smells a little like "Idol") then judge the contestants on their performance. Each week, someone's kicked off the island and the last man standing gets a million bucks -- though the candidates don't know there's a prize at all.

Thumbs down: I know it's the nature of the show, but since when was helping anyone at all not good enough?

Who's judging?
Chef Jamie Oliver (the Simon), NFL star Tony Gonzalez (the Randy) and Chris Rock's wife Malaak Compton-Rock (the Paula) -- all three of who have done charitable work in one way or another.

'Oprah's Big Give' adds idealism to reality TV (Cleveland Plain Dealer)
"Reality television often is attacked for encouraging greed, deceit and meanness. Certainly these are the stock in trade for many of the competition shows.

Can a reality show make it by encouraging generosity, charity and altruism? Oprah Winfrey thinks so."
Click here to

'Oprah's Big Give' is a race for the good (Seattle Post-Intelligencer)
"The old radio and TV tear-jerker "Queen for a Day" was the prototype for a certain kind of good-deed reality TV format that's due for a return. It's now apparent that this sort of program has been waiting for the veneer of uplift and quasi-spirituality that only Oprah could give it."
Click here to

Goodwill is spread on 'Oprah's Big Give' (Newsday)
"Pathos on parade. That's how one TV industry executive summed up to me the latest trend in reality TV. Exemplified by the much-hyped ABC premiere of "Oprah's Big Give" (Sunday at 9 p.m.), it's all about feel-good philanthropy aiding the unfortunate. Like ABC's earlier-evening hit "Extreme Makeover: Home Edition" and Oprah Winfrey's own megasmash daytime talkfest/giveaway, the idea is to help worthy souls in need with funds, goods and services."
Click here to

In 'Oprah's Big Give,' charity is the winner (L.A. Times)

"LET'S get it out of the way up front: I absolutely cried. Twice. Of all its potential uses, television's ability to emotionally manipulate is one of its most underused. It has frequently entertained, sometimes shocked, and maybe not-quite-often-enough educated. But for the medium to blatantly abuse the goodwill of its viewers, to demand full-throated feeling above and beyond intellectual engagement, is a recent innovation."
Click here to

'Oprah's Big Give' blessed with a big heart (Mercury News)
"When Oprah does reality TV, don't count on any back-stabbing or bug-eating. That's just not her style. Instead, you'll find plenty of heartwarming stories and feel-good moments in "Oprah's Big Give," an absorbing new series that represents the first venture into the genre for the media mogul."
Click here to

'Oprah's Big Give' puts good works in a bad light (USA Today)
"How can earning a spot in heaven compare with a place in prime time? Anyone old-fashioned enough to believe in keeping acts of righteousness private should give a wide berth to Oprah's Big Give (ABC, Sunday, 9 ET/PT), Queen for a Day as reinterpreted by the Queen of All Media. An Apprentice-type game that turns charity into a competitive sport, Give will strike you as immensely uplifting or horrifyingly vulgar, or an odd combo of both."
Click here to

It's O-time again (RedEye)
"Tears. Fighting. Racing against the clock. Mounting pressure. Competitive streaks. It all means one thing: DRAMA—just what every successful reality show needs."
Click here to

She's mastered the challenge of producing a long-running daytime television show (a successful one at that), but can the Oprah phenom and her successful following translate into a hit reality TV show?

I screened Winfrey's latest TV venture yesterday and wonder whether the "Big Give" will be a big hit among TV watchers already saturated with more reality television than they need. Remember the good days when you watched TV just to escape from reality?

Will philanthropy fly as a reality TV show? Read Sun-Times features writer Misha Davenport's read on the new show, and check back when we live blog the show Sunday at 8 p.m.


By Misha Davenport Staff Reporter
Having conquered daytime television, the publishing industry, Broadway and the American electoral system, Oprah Winfrey now has her sights on reality television.

"Oprah's Big Give," premiering tonight, features 10 contestants (including a Chicagoan, 37-year-old Amtrak attendant Marlene Snipes, as well as an ex-Chicagoan, 23-year-old pageant queen Brandi Milloy) competing each week to see who can hand out the most cash and change a complete stranger's life in a unique way.

Scratch that. Not a complete stranger. Given that reality TV has shown us that people are willing to lie, cheat and steal for their 15 minutes of fame, the needy featured on "OBG" no doubt have been carefully screened and deemed worthy by Harpoland.

Though the 10 contestants are allegedly unaware of there being anything in it for them (other than the ego boost that comes from being on a reality show), they're actually competing for a $1 million prize.

Click here to continue reading Misha's review >>

About the blogger

Mark Bieganski is an online content guru for the Chicago Sun-Times and He follows the Oprah phenom like it's a religion. He's been to the show three times as an audience member (he'll make the show as a guest someday) and has had the Oprah show on season pass ever since getting a Tivo two years ago.


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About this Archive

This page is a archive of recent entries written by Mark Bieganski in March 2008.

Mark Bieganski: February 2008 is the previous archive.

Mark Bieganski: April 2008 is the next archive.

Find recent content on the main index or look in the archives to find all content.