No ‘Breakfast Club’ Reunion, David Hasselhoff in His Prime, Betty White Auction & More

Links to the past, with relevance today:

White tag sale! (Image via Julien's Auctions)

JULIEN'S AUCTIONS: Get ready for Betty White's estate sale. My God, the bids are going to fly, and I'm not just whistling gerfluffenugen.

Forget about them. (Image via video still)

EXTRATV: Ally Sheedy says NOPE to the possibility of a reunion of The Breakfast Club.

I mean, if you like that sort of thing ... (Image via NBC)

OMG.BLOG! (WORK UNFRIENDLY): Sexy photos of ... David Hasselhoff ... back in the day.

Dream cast (Image via Warner Bros.)

NYT: Check out this roundup of how the late Stephen Sondheim's work on the silver screen, including The Last of Sheila, which I love.

Sad that the scumbag was already dead. (Images via law enforcement)

HUFF POST: Investigative genealogy has solved the long-cold case of the notorious I-65 Killer of the '80s — he has been IDed as Harry Edward Greenwell, who died in January 2013.

PEOPLE: Celebrity couples who have been together 50+ years ... including dead ones!

DEADLINE: At age 79, Harrison Ford has signed up for his first-ever recurring TV role:

"Ford, who is joining Shrinking after lengthy negotiations, will play Dr. Phil Rhodes, a down-to earth, sharp as a tack 'blue collar shrink,' blunt but with an ever present twinkle. Phil is a pioneer in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy who has built a successful practice over the years that he shares with his two young proteges, Jimmy and Gaby. Fiercely independent, Phil has recently been diagnosed with Parkinson’s, which forces him out of his comfort zone as he grapples with intrusive friends, his estranged family and his legacy."

DO YOU REMEMBER?: Hal Linden recalls working on Barney Miller, and why it worked:

"That was based on a very simple question: as a citizen, would you be willing to turn to a cop for help who behaved in anything but a realistic way. 'There was a lid on everything,' Linden says. 'You could never go too far just to get a laugh. You had to be a real police officer that could do his job. It’s a lesson that stuck with me for the rest of my television career in terms of what works, how far you can go or how far not to go.'”

Miller's crossing (Image by Matthew Rettenmund)

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