"Minari" might be winning awards and recognition, but Steven Yeun wants to be considered an actor first and foremost, rather than an Asian American actor.
Virus-spreading zombies on TV were no match for the existential dread caused by the coronavirus, the actor told Conan O'Brien.
The "Minari" star made history.
The "Walking Dead" alum channeled his own father to portray a striving dad chasing the American dream in Lee Isaac Chung's masterful film.
The movie, which stars Steven Yeun and tells a distinctly American story, is being considered a “foreign language movie” because most of its dialogue is in Korean.
"I remember asking my dad the first English words that I learned ... I said, 'What does "don't cry" mean?'"
"Who says an Asian man is not sexy?” the actor told GQ. “They might not be six foot, blond, blue eyed. But we got our s**t."
“Everybody thinks I play all the Asian people on television. They think I play all of them.”
Guess death isn't so bad for Glenn Rhee after all.
"The Walking Dead's" Steven Yeun defies Hollywood's misconception that Asian men can't be masculine enough to be hot.
Forget the Jets/Pats or Duke/Carolina rivalries -- the Spurs/Arsenal North London Derby is the Hottest TV Matchup Next Weekend
"We won the league at Shite Hart Lane! We won the league at that shit-hole, We won the league at Shite Hart Lane!" --An innocent
Yeun gotta see this.
The comedian doesn't exactly find peace at the South Korean temple.
"Where there's life there's possibility," says Morgan. "Of them hitting us," Rick counters. "We're not trapped in this. None
Deanna's dream was fought for, as everyone dug deep. Well, perhaps not everyone. The midseason 6 premiere of The Walking Dead titled, "No Way Out," was truly magnifique.
Atlanta is past. The Governor, Gareth, and Dawn Lerner, all killed. A new locale brings new crises, and a new nemesis. This begins part III, an appreciation of Rick Grimes in The Walking Dead, season's 5 and 6 first half.