WATCH Magazine: October 2022: 60 Minutes

SEPT/OCT• 2022

Sharyn Alfonsi, Scott Pelley, Bill Whitaker, Lesley Stahl, Anderson Cooper, and Jon Wertheim

60 Minutes Turns 55 … and Isn’t Slowing Down for a Second 60Mi T dI Sl i D HOUR FINEST

SEPT OCT 2022

L to r: Danielle Pinnock, Devan Chandler Long, Richie Moriarty, and Sheila

Carrasco of Ghosts

FEATURES

54 GOODWILL HAUNTING

68 STAYING POWER What’s at the heart of 60 Minutes , the most successful broadcast in TV history?

86 GET YOUR KICKS Welcome to the NFL on CBS and your ultimate game plan for fall.

92 WHAT ABOUT BOB? A talk with the legendary Bob Newhart, 50 years after his beloved show first aired

98 SEASON’S GREETINGS Meet the actors who are making their mark this fall.

How CBS’s charming sitcom Ghosts became a monster hit the whole family adores

On Pinnock: ASOS dress. On Long: Burberry suit, Alex Crane shirt. On Moriarty: Hugo Boss suit, Nautica shirt, Waldan watch, Magnanni shoes. On Carrasco: ASTR The Label dress, Sam Edelman shoes

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

SEPT OCT 2022

60 Minutes Executive Producer Bill Owens

23 CLICK Cue opening credits

35 SHINE Style that slays

107 PLAY Fast-forward to fun

121 REWIND Let’s go retro

The cast of Ghosts

photographed on location in Malibu, CA, in April 2022 by Ramona Rosales

60 Minutes correspondents photographed in NYC in June 2022 by Joe Pugliese

Bob Newhart as Bob Hartley in 1972

Tristen J. Winger of So Help Me Todd

Josh Allen of the NFL’s Buffalo Bills

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

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RACHEL CLARKE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

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Alice Ross (Photos) Michelle Darrisaw

DEPUTY EDITOR

ASSISTANT EDITOR

Brantley Bardin, Marc Berman, Stanley Bing, Lynn Darling, Ryan Devlin, John Griffiths, Alyssa Hertzig, David Hochman, Oliver Jones, Elizabeth Kaye, Guy Martin, Nate Millado, Maria Neuman, Judith Newman, Mara Reinstein, Liana Schaffner, Fred Schruers, Craig Tomashoff, Bill Zehme Kwaku Alston, Matthias Clamer, Caitlin Cronenberg, Michele Crowe, Sami Drasin, Sonja Flemming, Jason Kim, Sasha Maslov, Miller Mobley, David Needleman, Marie H. Rainville, Adrienne Raquel, Ramona Rosales, Jason Schmidt, Peggy Sirota, Art Streiber, Robert Trachtenberg, Peter Yang

CONTRIBUTING WRITERS

CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS

James Bennett, Hildie Plumpepper Barbara Abseck (beabseck@cbs.com)

CONTRIBUTING ARTISTS

PUBLICITY

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Chris Ender

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ART DIRECTOR

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PRODUCTION MANAGER

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PRODUCTION ARTIST

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IMAGING SPECIALIST

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER 2022 | CONTRIBUTORS

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1 LISA KENNEDY Writer, “Staying Power,” p. 68

2 JOE PUGLIESE

3 DAVID HOCHMAN Writer, “24 Hours with Charles Davis,” p. 108 Behind the Scenes: “Talking to Charles Davis , you instantly understand why he’s a big deal in the big leagues. Compared to almost anyone else covering games, he’s up earlier, preps harder, remembers more, and knows exactly what to say at the right time. All-Star!” Fall, in Three Words: “Halloween costume anxiety” Signature Seasonal Item: “My trusty all- weather Aussie Blundstone boots” Binge-Watch Alert: “The Offer . I can’t refuse!” Bona Fides: The Los Angeles–based journalist and Scranton native has written for The New York Times, GQ, TV Guide , and beyond.

4 RAMONA ROSALES

Photographer, “Staying Power,” p. 68 Behind the Scenes: “I’m rarely star-struck by the people I photograph, but this group of journalists are icons to me. [ 60 Minutes ] has always been an example of journalism at its finest, and it was great to spend time with each of them. I appreciated the opportunity to turn the camera toward them since they are the ones usually peeling back the layers of the people they interview.” Fall, in Three Words: “Baking with apples!” Signature Seasonal Item: “An outdoor firepit” Binge-Watch Alert: “I just photographed the cast of the Paramount+ show Star Trek: Picard for their Season 3 advertising campaign, and I’m looking forward to catching up on that series.” Bona Fides: The local Californian comes from a journalism background and currently specializes in portraiture. Pugliese has photographed some of the most visible newsmakers, actors, scientists, politicians, musicians, and athletes of our time.

Photographer, “Goodwill Haunting,” p. 54 Behind the Scenes: “We planned to shoot this [ Ghosts spread] in spring but got a summer-like heatwave for a project that’s out in fall. That’s showbiz for ya!” Fall, in Three Words: “Halloween, sweaters, [and] change” Seasonal Favorite: “Fall color. I love traveling somewhere (outside of L.A.) that has hints of seasonal color change since it’s always summer in SoCal.” Binge-Watch Alert: “I’m so looking forward to Grease: Rise of the Pink Ladies !” Bona Fides: Southern California native Rosales has an infatuation with color and experimentation with light. The bridge between Rosales’ fine art projects and commercial work is her unorthodox approach to mixing analog and digital tools and technology. With pops of color and underlying risk-taking, her energy and love for the medium come through each photograph.

Behind the Scenes: “It was hard not to be a wee bit star-struck having lunch—via Zoom—with the Lesley Stahl . Salads, she loves ’em! And as unbelievably game and kind as the interviewees were, it was hard not to hear their insights on how I could do things differently.” Fall, in Three Words: “Leaves and sweaters” Signature Seasonal Item: “A black turtle- neck and a gray one, too. Wait, just one?” Binge-Watch Alert: “I’m looking forward to the return of The Equalizer. McCall ( Queen Latifah ) could retire and run the bar with Mel ( Liza Lapira ), and I’d watch for that alone. Best cast chemistry on TV!” Bona Fides: After years working as a New York City editor and then film and theater critic for The Denver Post , the born-and- raised Denverite now freelances and teaches nonfiction writing. Kennedy’s work has appeared most recently in The New York Times, Variety , AARP.com, and Alta Journal.

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

EDITOR’S LETTER | SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER 2022

60 Minutes ’ Bill Whitaker in the studio with photographer Joe Pugliese

Keeps On Ticking A S WE GET OLDER, IT BECOMES MORE AND MORE common to go down the “remember when we didn’t have … ?” road. We tell our cellphone-obsessed chil- dren about answering machines, then show our parents

This fall we’ll also see the return of the smash hit Ghosts for its second season. We had a fantastic time shooting the cast and saw firsthand the magic that happens when they’re all together. Ghosts has millions of fans after just one year on air. If you’re not one already, you will be after reading our exclusive feature. Also in this issue, we give you the play-by-play of the exciting new NFL on CBS season, plus fun features on the legendary Bob Newhart and all the exciting talent on this fall’s new shows. Time will tell if any show ever matches the longevity and success of 60 Minutes . But I think great programs like Ghosts , football, CBS’s exciting new fall shows, and classic TV comedies are here to stay— and they’re also here for you to enjoy in our pages this month.

how to use Facebook, and then they tell us about having to walk to school with warm potatoes in their pockets to keep their hands toasty. (Did anyone really do that?) It’s a never-ending cycle, espe- cially as the world seems to keep changing more quickly than ever. So it’s a rare moment when something has been around long enough for multiple generations to respect, enjoy, and cherish. This year marks the 55th anniversary of 60 Minutes , and it seems unimaginable to remember Sunday nights without the award-win- ning (138 Emmys!) show featuring groundbreaking journalism, the best correspondents in the business, and that ticking stopwatch. In this issue we had the privilege to interview and photograph the incredible 60 Minutes team about how they see the past, present, and future of the show. I know you’ll enjoy hearing from them as much as I did.

Rachel Clarke /Editor-in-Chief

on Facebook—search for CBS

magazine —and follow us on Twitter and Instagram @cbswatch.

“Like”

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

CBSWATCHMAGAZINE.COM

Find us on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter @cbswatch

1

THIS MONTH ON THE WEB

2

1 SUPERNATURAL BEGINNINGS

Get up to speed on The Winchesters , the highly anticipated prequel to the long-running hit series Supernatural , premiering on Oct. 11 at 8 p.m. ET/PT on The CW.

2 BOO WHO?

What Ghosts character are you? Take our quiz to find out which hilarious spirit you most resemble from the hit CBS comedy. Ghosts airs Thursdays at 8:30 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount+.

3

3 IT’S CRIMINAL

With a Criminal Minds reboot in the works, fall is the perfect time to binge the fan favorite procedural on Paramount+. But first, check out our guide to the BAU squad and all 15 sea- sons now streaming on P+.

4 FALL FOR YOU

See how our fave celebs celebrate the season in style, from donning shades of pumpkin spice to sport- ing sunny autumnal hues.

5

5 HEY THERE, SPORTS FANS!

Who’s got spirit? Don’t miss our roundup of CBS stars cheering on their teams.

4

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

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CLICK

24 WEDNESDAY REALITY NIGHT

28 RICHARD KIND 33 BEHIND THE SCENES

Richard Kuo and Dom Jones from the CBS series The Amazing Race , Season 34

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

CLICK | REALITY TV

Back to Reality The realest block party is happening Wednesdays this fall on CBS, as The Real Love Boat sets sail smack in the middle of OG stalwarts Survivor and The Amazing Race . BY NATE MILLADO

NOT EVERYONE CAN say they’ve traveled the distance of going to the moon and back twice— except Phil Keoghan. The beloved host of The Amazing Race officially joined the million-mile club back in Season 32, and this upcoming 34th season marks yet another milestone: the 400th episode! “If you look at the total number of days I’ve been away on The Amazing Race , well, it’s over two years of my life!” Keoghan

The Real Love Boat sets sail this fall.

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

READY, SET, RACE! Meet the dynamic duos vying for the million-dollar prize. One advantage these teams seemed to have picked up during quarantine’s TikTok craze: “There are a lot of people who really know how to dance this season!” Keoghan says. “It’s just interesting that so many of our Amazing Race duos have got amazing skills— they’re ready for any dance challenge that we have, and we do have them!” Keoghan promises a “really dynamic, diverse group that come with their own set of stories and a lot of energy—and a lot of love!”

marvels. “I think the pandemic made people more excited about travel because we’ve all felt trapped and restricted, and there’s been a pining to get out into the world once again. We had to wait until it was safe, but we’re so excited to be back and celebrate this milestone.” Last season looked a lot differ- ent from seasons past due to the pandemic. What can you tell us about TAR34 ? Will chartered planes and self-driving be mak- ing a comeback? Yes, we’re still dealing with COVID-19

THE AMAZING RACE Season 34 premieres Sept. 21 at 10 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount+

backdrops for so many movies over the years. It was definitely a highlight of the trip.

As a seasoned host of both The Amazing Race and Tough as Nails , any advice for the new co-hosts of The Real Love Boat , Rebecca Romijn and Jerry O’Connell? Well, first of all, I’m a HUGE Jerry fan. I was lucky enough to take The Talk cast out camping, and Jerry and I got on extremely well. He’s just really fun and silly. I have not met Rebecca. I know of her, but I imagine she’s got to be a fun person to be married to Jerry, and I’m sure they share a lot of laughs, so they’ll be bringing that into it. I don’t think they need any advice from me. I think they’ve got this, and I was excited to hear they were taking the helm of this show. And I can already hear the theme song! I’m excited to see what they do. What travel essentials should you bring with you to every Race? Well, first and foremost, a passport is No. 1. That’s your ticket to the party. Apart from the clothes on your back, a passport is essential. After that, some key things I would recommend: Always have a book with you because you never know when you’ll have to wait around. I love having a camera because it’s always great to capture things. I love having a Moleskine or some sort of diary to keep notes and jot memories along the way. Did I say sunscreen? And then make sure you bring your sense of humor. Go out into the world with an open mind and be respectful to those people you meet in faraway places—and have fun! It’s not excess luggage to bring your sense of humor. It doesn’t cost you a cent.

Glenda and Patrice Lumumba Roberts Newlyweds

Aubrey Ares / David Hernandez Dating Ballroom Dancers

internationally, much as we were at the end of Season 33. We’ll still have a charter and adhere to COVID protocols and face the same challenges of keeping everyone safe in Season 34 the way we did in Season 33. After 34 seasons, it’s more a question of where hasn’t Phil Keoghan been? Any pit- stop “firsts” this season? As much as the Race has traveled, we still have a lot of places we want to get to, and this season we did get some “firsts.” I think the country I was most excited about— one that I haven’t been to in more than 20 years—was Jordan. We got to go to an incredible ancient city known as Petra … just a mind-blowing place. Ironically, as remote as Jordan is,

Abby Garrett / Will Freeman Childhood Sweethearts

Aastha Lal / Nina Duong Engaged

Rex Ryan / Tim Mann Golf Buddies

Luis Colon / Michelle Burgos Married

the landscapes are so recognizable because they’ve been the

Marcus and Michael Craig Military Brothers

Rich Kuo / Dom Jones Dating

Linton and Sharik Atkinson Father and Daughter

Emily Bushnell / Molly Sinert Long-Lost Twins

Derek Xiao / Claire Rehfuss Former Big Brother Houseguests, Dating

Quinton Peron / Mattie Lynch Former Rams Cheerleaders

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

CLICK | REALITY TV

SURVIVOR Season 43 premieres with a two-hour episode on Sept. 21 at 8 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount+

WHEN IT COMES to Survivor , Jeff Probst’s enthusiasm has not waned—even after 22 years. “I get asked all the time if it’s genu- ine or put on—it’s genuine,” says the Emmy-winning host. “And it’s genuine because I genuinely love my job. I love human behavior. I love game design. And I love being a storyteller with all these other great storytellers. It doesn’t really get much better than that.” This season’s castaways include a former gang member turned Ph.D. candidate, an OR doc, a psychologist, and a contestant gunning to be the youngest winner in Sur- vivor history. “What continues to surprise me about Survivor is the unpredictability,” Probst says. “We could design the exact same game every season, but when you bring new groups of players in, that’s the unpredictable nature.”

Castaways and camera crew brave the waves in Fiji.

“There’s nowhere to hide on Survivor . So you have to step up and give your

best, and if you fail, you better figure out how to recover.”

DID YOU KNOW?

400 crew members work on Survivor every season.

646 contestants to date

132 hidden immunity idols

639 torches snuffed by Jeff

64 Emmy nominations

1 , 645 total days played

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

THE REAL LOVE BOAT premieres Oct. 5 at 9 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount +

GET READY FOR something “exciting and new.” If you loved the iconic TV series The Love Boat (streaming on Paramount+), you’ll fall head over heels for this new real- ity comp. The Real Love Boat brings hopeless romantics together on a luxury Princess Cruise ship, and destination dates, chal- lenges, and surprise singles will test the couples’ compatibility and chemistry. After a month at sea, one winning couple will dock in the final port to take home a cash prize, a once-in-a-lifetime trip, and—who knows?—maybe a soulmate. Helping the singles navigate the dating pool are real-life husband- and-wife duo Jerry O’Connell and Rebecca Romijn. “After years of con- suming, arguing about, and dissecting unscripted television, hosting a reality series where a group of singles look for love while aboard a Princess Cruise ship seemed like a dream come true,” say O’Connell and Romijn. O’Connell confessed to his cohorts at The Talk that he’s never been on a cruise (“Bring Dramamine,” co-host Akbar Gbajabiamila advised). “I’ve never been to Italy. I’ve never been to Greece. So I’m so excited for this opportunity,” he continued. And since the couple’s two daughters will be tagging along, O’Connell teased he may even renew his vows with Romijn in Istan- bul (they’ll be celebrating their 15th wed- ding anniversary while out at sea). Expect to see The Love Boat ’s indispens- able crew members, including the cruise director and captain. “We don’t judge people physically, but [the captain] is smokin’ hot!” O’Connell quips. But perhaps he should be more worried about the eye candy onboard. “I saw all the contestants, and I saw my wife look at all the dudes who are gonna be there, and I’m a little worried my wife is gonna tell the producers, ‘Um, can I enter this competition?’” O’Connell’s goal is to “bring back the joy- ful, hopeful vibe of the original.” Come aboard … we’re expecting you.

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

click | UPFRONT

Kind Soul

East New York ’s Richard Kind on heroes, humanity, and the power of celebrity By Brantley Bardin

W HEN RICHARD KIND SHOWS UP ONSTAGE ( The Producers, Bounce ), in film ( Inside Out , the upcoming Monsters of California ), and in classic TV comedy staples such as Mad About You, Spin City, and Curb Your Enthusiasm , you are guaranteed guffaws. A brilliant physical comedian, Kind can ace a villain with ease, but the 6’2”, die-hard New Yorker who rarely ceases to work (“I love acting— there’s no business like show business, there’s no people like show people!”) is oft acclaimed as the funny guy specializing in urban eccentrics. He’s carrying on the tradition of his childhood idols: W.C. Fields, Zero Mostel, and Robert Preston. But now the father of three—who enlisted close pal George Clooney as his best man for his 1999 wedding—is returning to network TV as Capt. Stan Yenko, a garrulous but nerdy and insecure Brooklyn police captain, in the new cop drama East New York . The show was co-created by William M. NYPD Blue, Law & Order, The Good Fight Finkelstein and Mike Big Sky, Queen Sugar Flynn. Is that tony pedigree why Kind bit? No, he says. Then why? “Because they offered me the job,” he jokes.

“If your voice isn’t being heard, then our democracy is failing.”

my goal in life was to do a Sondheim/(Harold) Prince (-directed) musical.

what the gerrymandering is doing … and what now the Supreme Court might do in the future …. well, if votes aren’t being tallied and your voice isn’t being heard, then our democracy is faltering. The best way to be heard is your vote, and I think people are being squelched in their power by not being able to vote. The Kind Foundation will raise money to channel into organizations that already exist to, for instance, provide cars to get folks to the polls or [provide them] with money for lawyers if their votes aren’t counted and they have to go to court, right? And it’s so stupid that Richard Kind should have power like that, but I am on TV, therefore I am a celebrity, therefore— and it’s the silliest thing—but if people will donate money because I’m a celebrity, why should I keep my celebrity in my apartment? Word. What’s your greatest hope for East New York ? One, that we show the human- ity of and respect for the police that I grew up with in the ’60s and ’70s. Two, I want eco- nomic success for the show, meaning more seasons. And three, I hope for good craft services.

That’s specific. And miracu- lously, in 2003 you actually landed one of the two leads in Bounce , the very final Sond- heim/Prince collaboration. [ Exhales .] Ah! I loved it. Sond- heim was our genius, our Shakespeare, our poet, our philosopher. We laughed, we learned, we were able to emote through his lyrics. It’s just the truth. OK, I’m gonna jump right to a question about your best man back in 1999, George Cloo— I don’t talk about him. Num- ber one, he gets enough pub- licity. Number two, everything everybody knows about him, he is : a good and talented man. Like him, you’re a charity and political beast, hosting count- less benefits every year. And last Fourth of July weekend, you announced a new proj- ect, one specifically to fight voter suppression, The Kind Foundation. The social media unveiling came with a searing video message on Twitter and Instagram. Crazy powerful. Good. I’m not making a dime off of it. But if I think about

Stan is an eccentric! Bill writes on different levels and wanted some levity, a bit of a softer tone than the other, more grizzled cops. As a king of comedy, that’s the perfect assignment. Confes- sion: The world knows you from your smash TV comedies, but I know you best onstage from your divine Max Bialystock in The Producers at the Hol- lywood Bowl and really know you from the cast album of the Harold Prince–directed, Chicago production of Stephen Sondheim’s Bounce so— I love it! I like it best when people know me from the theater. I think I’m best onstage. When most kids were lying in bed dreaming of being Mick Jagger or Mickey Mantle,

Ha ha ha, buddy. What’s the real reason? I’ve never said this out loud, but if you must know: I am Bill Finkelstein’s muse for some of his characters. I think he finds in me that Jimmy Breslin type of New Yorker who has human- ity—and can act. Bill’s a very good actor, but he’s always writ- ing, so he can’t act much. So I am his microphone. Ruben Santiago-Hudson plays a gritty street cop under the show’s lead—Amanda War- ren’s newly promoted deputy inspector, Regina Haywood. Jimmy Smits plays her mentor, Chief John Suarez. Unlike them, you’re the (surprise) eccentric outlier who obsesses over such things as bidding on a vintage Chrysler Cordoba online.

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EAST NEW YORK premieres Oct. 2 at 9:30 p.m. ET/PT on CBS before moving to its regular 9 p.m. ET/PT time slot on Oct. 9; it also streams on Paramount +

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

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CLICK | BEHIND THE SCENES Having a Ball Jay Lee rolls with it between takes on the set of CSI: Vegas .

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SHINE

Drew Barrymore styled by Lee Harris at Paramount Studios, Los Angeles. Gown, Carolina Herrera

36 EAST NEW YORK ’S AMANDA WARREN

38 FALL TRENDS 2022

44 STYLIST TIPS: DREW BARRYMORE

47 FIRE COUNTRY ’S DIANE FARR

49 COWGIRL COUTURE

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

shine | WE'RE INSPIRED BY

Amanda Warren

EAST NEW YORK premieres Oct. 2 at 9:30 p.m. ET/PT on CBS before moving to its regular 9 p.m. ET/PT time slot on Oct. 9; it also streams on Paramount +

The star of East New York serves, protects, and serves some serious style.

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1. Jean Paul Gaultier dress, Jimmy Choo shoes. 2. Antonio Grimaldi gown. 3. Ganni jacket, Alice + Olivia by Stacey Bendet pants. 4. Rosetta Getty suit, Bionda Castana shoes, Vita Fede jewelry. 5. IRO Paris dress, Sam Edelman pumps

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

MAVERICK BOMBER JACKET THINK Danger zone, blouson, Andie Walsh topper over a prom dress in Pretty in Pink .

shine | TRENDING

Louis Vuitton

Fall Trends 2022 Trash your athleisure! From Maverick bomber jackets to twisted

Prada

trench coats and ’80s neons and bright red, here’s our ultimate guide to the styles you should be rocking this season.

Bag, Brandon Maxwell

Yellowjackets ’ ChRisTinA RiCCi in a Coach sheepskin biker vest

Miu Miu

Sacai

CBS Sports’ KATe ABDO

in red top and pants

Alexander McQueen

Gabriela Hearst

HAUTE FLASH THINK Slime, Electric Youth, Barbiecore.

Valentino

Michael Kors

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SEPTEMBER / OCTOBER • 2022

CORSET MATTERS THINK Madonna, Vanity 6, smelling salts.

The Equalizer ’s JADA PinKeTT sMiTh in Giambattista Valli Haute Couture

Carolina Herrera

Burberry

Bracelets, Saint Laurent

Missoni

Versace

Richard Quinn

Max Mara

Gotham Knights ’ OLiViA ROse KeeGAn in a vintage YSL blazer, Agent Provocateur lace bustier, and Dior necklace from

Sororité Vintage

’80s RED THINK Thriller , Jezebel, fire when ready.

Moschino

Fendi

Fendi

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ROBE COATS THINK

Stella McCartney

Carrington trophy wife, biz-leisure,

Cruella at Carbone.

Balmain

Nili Lotan

CBS This Morning’ s GAYLe KinG in Max Mara

Bottega Veneta

Coperni

BLACK EVENING THINK Ain’t broke, don’t fix, traffic-stopping, fashionable badass.

East New York ’s OLiViA LUCCARDi in vintage

Sacai

Erdem

Long gloves, Acne Studios

Michael Kors

Burberry

Isabel Marant

Givenchy

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TRENDING | shine

TANK TOPS THINK “STELLA!” Brando and the one item you might already own.

Chanel

Star Trek Discovery ’s sOneQUA MARTin-GReen

Chloé

Bottega Veneta

in embellished white tank top

Prada

Boots, Ulla Johnson

Star Trek: Strange New Worlds ’ ReBeCCA ROMiJn in Burberry

Dior

Valentino Beauty

The Row

Riverdale ’s LiLi ReinhART bold eye makeup

Givenchy Le Rouge Satin Matte Lipstick in Grenat Volontaire

TRENCH TWISTS THINK

Markarian NYC nails

The Holy Grail of outerwear, British buttoned-up, Return of The Pink Panther .

Sacai crimson lips

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SHINE | BACKSTAGE

“Ninety-nine percent of what she wears on the show has been altered in one way or another.”

That ’70s Show Lee Harris, Emmy-winning costume designer for The Drew Barrymore Show , shares his wardrobe secrets. BY MEIRAV DEVASH

says Harris. “I don’t believe clothes should only be worn once and then never seen again.” He dislikes the concept of fast fash- ion (“It’s such a bummer in today’s world”) and reworks pieces by breaking up suit sets and mixing and matching with other separates. “We rarely repeat an outfit, but we style pieces in different ways. You can wear them over and over again and never get tired of them,” he says. FLOWY FABRICS On the show, Barrymore isn’t modeling in a single pose—she’s sitting, standing, walk- ing, and interacting with guests. The bane of Harris’ existence is wrinkles. “We try to stick to natural fibers, which sounds boring but it works,” he says. “Even silk, linen, and cotton pants become a wrinkled mess after sitting.” He prefers wool and wool blends, which stay crisp on camera. His tip for finding the right fabric: Scrunch it up in your fist. If it doesn’t bounce right back, it’s not for you. MACGYVER VIBES At one point during the pandemic, Barrymore, like many of us, couldn’t zip

Yves Saint Laurent, earthy tones, and retro patterns. “Menswear influences like wide- leg trousers, vests, and neckties are also a cool hallmark of our look,” he says. “Each morning, I put together between 10 and 12 outfits for Drew to choose from, depending on how she’s feeling or the mood of the day’s show.” Harris let us in on some of his behind-the-scenes secrets: A WHITTLED-DOWN WARDROBE Nearly every outfit is composed of a bow blouse or vest and tie, a miniskirt or wide- leg trousers, and boots or platform sandals. “Those are the versatile basics that I’m always looking out for when I’m shopping,”

W E FEEL LIKE WE’VE

known Drew Barrymore our whole lives, as her style evolved from little-

girl pigtails and ruffled frocks to grunge- era baddie to boho earth mama. Now, on her daytime talk show, she keeps the ’70s vibes going while cranking up the elegance. “Drew dresses very casually in her personal life,” says her longtime stylist Lee Harris ( @_leeharris_ on Instagram). “We started shooting during a pandemic, so I wanted her to look like she dressed up for work.” To create a uniquely put-together look that’s as eclectic as his muse, Harris looked to vintage references like Annie Hall , ’70s

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THESE BOOTS WERE MADE FOR TALKING The pièce de résistance of Barrymore’s retro aesthetic is a favorite pair of boots she’s held on to since 2016—suede Jimmy Choo platforms with a narrow ankle and skinny heels. The designer remade them for her in so many colors, she’s never without the right pair. What makes them so great?

They reinforce the ’70s theme.

up her pants. “Luckily, our tailor gave her a little more room by attaching a makeshift bra strap extender to the back zipper of her culottes,” says Harris, a solu- tion Barrymore found equally

THE DREW BARRYMORE SHOW airs weekdays. Check local listings.

They’re the perfect length to wear with below-the-knee skirts and culottes. (“It’s a big pet peeve of mine when knees poke out in between,” he says.) They boost your height. Drew, who at 5’4” once told a reporter she had “legs like a corgi,” loves the lengthening effect.

Marc Jacobs blouse, Alexandre Vauthier skirt

genius and ridiculous. “I guess I’ve been eating my stress a little bit lately,” she said, showing it off in an Instagram post that became one of the show’s most relatable— and most-viewed—videos. PERFECT PROPORTIONS “Drew is very fastidious about tailoring,” says Harris. “Ninety-nine percent of what she wears on the show has been altered in one way or another.” Tailor Matthew Kilgore takes in voluminous shirt sleeves or shortens them to three-quarter length, which lightens the look and lets her flash a bit of skin. Kilgore sews custom pieces— hemming trousers into culottes and using the excess fabric to make matching vests. They even have a dress form padded to Barrymore’s measurements so she doesn’t have to come in for fittings. FINISHING TOUCHES “A secretary bow does the work of a neck- lace without interfering with her wireless microphones. She wears [the bows] tied in a bow, a knot, or just leaves them loose. Drew doesn’t wear many bracelets, but she has a watch collection that’s a little bit mas- culine. They’re mostly oversize diving

Gucci vest and trousers, Celine blouse, Ralph Lauren navy tie, Saint Laurent platform shoes

watches that she wears layered over her shirt cuffs. And of course, she loves flowers. Flower Beauty is the name of her cosmetics company, and faux blooms are an easy way to add a little flourish to simple outfits. We get them—with pins attached—from M&S Schmalberg, one of the last New York– made custom silk flower companies.”

Jimmy Choo boots

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SHINE | STYLE FILE

THE SHOE

Casa de Sasha

SPOTLIGHT, THE FUR PUMP LOAFER BY BOTTEGA VENETA Get into your stride in these hard-to-look-away furry shoes. Complete with a hidden and covered platform and the new norm: over 5 inches . Platform wedge shearling loafer, bottegaveneta.com

Our style director’s guide to all things fashion BY SASHA CHARNIN MORRISON

HOT TREND

DOUBLE BAGGING

The house of Altuzarra has put their twist on their legendary bags. Stack ’em up. Altuzarra large Braid Bag, $1,995, and small Braid Bag, $1,695, altuzarra.com

STYLE ICON

PHYLLIS My colleagues may applaud my pleated Miu Miu miniskirts and stilettos, but I’m getting tired of dressing like a slut. This season’s incredible collection of soft, lacy blouses are just the ticket to clean up my act. Think 1970s unlikely style icon: Phyllis. These delicate, crème fraiche confections mixed with flared jeans are relaxed and respectable. Following the 1970s Gunne Sax, Ginger Peachy, and Laura Ashley vintage looks, current designers like Batsheva, LoveShackFancy, and Selkie are outfitting a new generation of looser ladies. Staying pretty, witty, and bright does have its advantages. Zadig & Voltaire dress, $648, Bloomingdales.com

WATCH LOVES

WORKLEISURE What to wear when you’re returning to the office? Workleisure. Fall will be about a blazer. Pull out your pieces from the past or invest in new ones like a pink tweed Chanel. For a more budget-conscious option, pick a perfectly tailored pink jacket from H&M for $50.

EDITOR’S CHOICE

VINTAGE ANNE KLEIN JEWELRY

Large, gold earrings give an ornate and sophisticated edge to fall’s neutrals. The demand for sustainable, gently worn gold jewelry is on fire; they restock weekly. Lion square graduated pierced earrings, $125, MySalesRock, etsy.com

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IRRESISTIBLE | SHINE

Farr and Beyond

an easy go over Drake’s Passage. (Look it up! It will make or break the trip for you.) My biggest indul- gence is buying for the trip. ON-SET BEAUTY TIP YOU USE OFF- SET? Put product in your hair. Put more in. TV hair looks so good because the hair department is not afraid to put on product. To smooth, separate, shine. It’s the biggest truth I’ve learned in 25 years of working.

FIRE COUNTRY premieres Oct. 7 at

9 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount+

Fire Country ’s Diane Farr shares her hottest faves.

school told me to take care of my sunspots now or be doomed later. We were not close friends. Nor did I ask for this opinion. So I could either tell every mother at school that this woman was not cool to other females or I could do exactly what she said. I did the latter. Since then I use a vitamin C moistur- izer every day and a cream at night to even out my skin tone.

FAVORITE DESIGNER: Lafayette 148 NY. Everything they make is elegant, and I can dress it up or down with shoes/hair/bag. MOST BELOVED BEAUTY PRODUCT: Bath salts. No kidding. I have had to teach myself to use a lot. Every time. It makes me feel worth it. Fancy … and what am I saving it for? EVERYDAY BAG: A friend gifted me a bag that costs more than I would ever spend. She gave it to me for the big birthday . The deal was I have to use it every day. Because it feels like it should be on a shelf. Behind glass. Possibly with an alarm on the glass. This is a female friend I went to college with. There was not a string attached other than my enjoying it every day. And I do: It’s a Birkin.

COLOR YOU LOVE TO WEAR: All except neon. I’m from Long Island and I grew up in the ’80s. Never again. HEELS, PLATFORMS, OR FLATS? Who can still wear heels after the pandemic? C’mon now. My favorite shoe is a square- heeled boot. Not too high, and the heavier the better to make me feel grounded.

MAKEUP THAT’S ALWAYS IN YOUR BAG: Lip balm. So underrated.

FAVORITE JEANS: Paige jeans. They have a cut for everybody.

WORKOUT ROUTINE AND WORKOUT CLOTHES YOU’RE LOVING: I do Pilates and I am loving some leggings from Athleta! Who knew?

SIGNATURE SCENT: Whatever I cooked last night, and because of this I cut garlic and onion with dishwashing gloves on.

LEADING LIP COLOR: The one my mother gave me. Genetically.

VACATION SPOT: I’m going to

Antarctica next year. It is the last continent left for me to see. I’m hoping for

SKIN-CARE REGIMEN: I’m not a product fiend. But at around age 47, a mother at my kids’ elementary

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SHINE | OBSESSION

What: The $18K-ish recycled-nylon Prada Re-Nylon handmade embroi- dered bomber jacket with 3D floral motifs Cost equivalent: A 2017 Mazda3 or Kia Soul Who buys Prada? You, me, the Duch- ess of Cambridge Comments from your mother: “You bought a used jacket? What are we, poor?” How do I place an order? It’s special order only. Call a Prada store. Pros: It’s recycled, so you’re clearly saving the planet. And it’s delicious streetwear for grown-ups. Plus, there’s a “cheaper” and shorter version: only $15K! Cons: The “cheaper” version is $15K.

It’s the Bomb This Prada bomber jacket is constructed with recycled material, but its look? Fresh and brand new.

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THROWBACK | SHINE

CLYDE Toquilla straw cowboy hat, $266 , fwrd.com

MAC DUGGAL ruffled ballgown, $598, saks.com

2028 heart locket necklace, $45, macys.com

AMANDA BLAKE as Miss Kitty Russell from Gunsmoke

Hello, Miss Kitty

STEVE MADDEN Lasso boots in bone, $259 , revolve.com

ANKE DRECHSEL velvet drawstring

pouch, $199, farfetch.com

SELKIE Y2K Sergeant jacket in dark denim, $315, selkiecollection.com

Cowgirl style rides back into fashion with a nod to the Gunsmoke star.

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it's

time to

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FOCUS

54 GHOSTS : GOOD- WILL HAUNTING

68 60 MINUTES : STAYING POWER

86 YOUR NFL ON CBS GAME PLAN

92 THE LEGENDARY BOB NEWHART

98 NEW SEASON’S GREETINGS

L to r: Ghosts ’ Brandon Scott Jones, Rebecca Wisocky, Román Zaragoza, and Asher Grodman. On Jones: Brioni suit, Luigi Borrelli shirt, Magnanni shoes. On Wisocky: Kalita dress, Nadri jewelry, Schutz shoes. On Zaragoza: Thunder Voice Hat Co. custom-made hat, Hugo Boss suit, Buck Mason shirt, Magnanni shoes. On Grodman: John Varvatos suit, Hugo Boss shirt, Magnanni shoes

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How CBS’s charming

sitcom Ghosts became a

monster hit—and that unique show the whole family adores

by Jim Colucci photography by Ramona Rosales styled by Heidi Meek

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FOCUS |

The cast of Ghosts : (Back row, from left)

Sheila Carrasco, Danielle Pinnock, Devan Chandler Long, Asher Grodman, Brandon Scott Jones. (Middle row, from left) Richie Moriarty, Rebecca Wisocky. (Front row, from left) Román Zaragoza, Rose McIver, Utkarsh Ambudkar

FOCUS | GHOSTS

The men taking part in this spirited pitch session include Román Zaragoza, who proudly brings his own partly Native American background to the character of Sasappis; Devan Chandler Long, whose larger-than-life voice and personality match his physical size; Brandon Scott Jones, both an actor and a writer for such shows as HBO Max’s The Other Two , who’s now enjoying the novelty of an outfit that’s less buttoned up than his Colonial character Isaac’s; and Asher Grodman, who is so unlike his selfish finance “bro” character, Trevor, that he and Moriarty have surprised the group with a gift: custom-made black Ghosts hoodies for everyone to wear on the plane when they fly to meet with advertis- ers at an upcoming CBS party in New York. Ultimately, it’s Ambudkar who helps craft the best text reply, accompanied by a photo Moriarty has taken of the array of female footwear present for the photo shoot. A few minutes later, the original sender has vol- leyed back a cryptic response of her own. Strangely, she admonishes Moriarty to “polish your eyes.” It’s eerie, really, because if only she’d typed “soul,” she would have come close to nailing what Ghosts is all about: its eight title spirits stuck in a state of limbo and awaiting the enlightenment that will allow them to get “sucked off” to a paradisiacal plane, but in the meanwhile hav- ing fun haunting their human hosts. Soon it’s a quick change of clothes and then back to the photo shoot. As the sun sparkles on the Pacific a few hundred feet below, these 10 actors show them- selves to the camera literally in a whole new light. As fabulous as they all look in contemporary styles, they’re happy to wear their characters’ same crushed- velvet capes and unforgiving corsets for many more years to come. Just weeks away from shooting the second season, we talked to the cast and creators about this Ghosts story with a happy ending. Ghosts was inspired by the 2019 BBC series of the same name. What drew you to this project—and were you a fan of the original sitcom? ROSE MCIVER: I was drawn in by the dialogue and the rich characters. It made me laugh on the page, which doesn’t happen that much for me. Once we started prepping and I had the job, I dabbled by watching the first episode of the British show. I think it’s incredible, but I didn’t want it to completely shape my approach. UTKARSH AMBUDKAR: I almost blew it, honestly. The script came to me right before the pandemic. I had watched the British version and thought it was funny. And then, I can’t even really speak to the reasons why, but I passed on doing the show. But it didn’t really

HIS BREEZY CLIFFSIDE PERCH, HIGH ABOVE Malibu, California, its estate grounds dappled with palm shadows, may be the last place you’d expect to see ghosts. But then, emerging from various corners of the expansive Spanish-style house, eight of them appear. It’s been three months and many thermometer degrees since the cast of last season’s breakout comedy, Ghosts , gathered, after having closely bonded while shooting the show on a soundstage in Montreal. Rose McIver, who plays Samantha—one of the show’s two main mortals living amid a phalanx of phantoms along with Jay, played by Utkarsh Ambudkar—has just returned from a visit to her homeland of New Zealand. Now, as she and her castmates, all dressed in ethereal white, await placement in a group shot by the photographer, Rose has a vision of what’s to come. “Oh no, here comes the chaos,” she says with a laugh. As the ghosts draw closer, you can feel their prankish energy. After all, this is a cast of actors skilled in com- edy and improvisation, and all they need is a setting to get them going. Right on cue, Richie Moriarty, who plays Boy Scout leader ghost Pete, gets a wrong-num- ber text from some woman berating her assistant for not buying her enough shoes. It’s as if an audience at their improv show had shouted out a scene suggestion. A few minutes later, the group takes a snack break in the shade of the open garage, pitching ideas to include in Moriarty’s reply. There’s Sheila Carrasco, whom the other actors envy for her quick wit and the comfort of her character Flower’s flowing attire. Danielle Pinnock, who plays ’20s jazz singer Alberta, is the group’s de facto hostess, having the cast over for viewing parties. In a gauzy white gown and with her hair not in her character’s tight Edwardian updo, Rebecca Wisocky looks more youthful than the upright lady of the manor Hetty Woodstone. Together, Wisocky reveals, she, McIver, Carrasco, and Pinnock have become so close that they’ve started referring to themselves as “The Lady Ghost Society.”

GHOSTS airs Thursdays at 8:30 p.m. ET/PT on CBS and streams on Paramount + Season 2 premieres Sept. 29

Previous spread: On Carrasco: SHO dress, Nadri earrings, UNOde50 bracelets. On Pinnock: 11 Honoré dress, Cult Gaia earrings. On Long: Ermenegildo Zegna suit, Etro shirt. On Grodman: Ralph Lauren suit, Calvin Klein Collection shirt. On Jones: Ermenegildo Zegna suit, Rodd & Gunn sweater. On Moriarty: Dolce & Gabbana suit, Hugo Boss shirt, Waldan watch. On Wisocky: Love Shack Fancy dress, Nadri jewelry, Schutz shoes. On Zaragoza: Buck Mason sweater, Hugo Boss suit, Magnanni shoes. On McIver: Ivy City Co dress, Nadri earrings, Gabriel New York ring, M. Gemi shoes. On Ambudkar: Hawes & Curtis suit and shirt, Waldan watch, Magnanni shoes

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