Didn't stay up for Monday night's late night talk shows? Moviefone's got you covered. Here's some of what you might have missed:
Jimmy Fallon and announcer Steve Higgins played Catchphrase with "Tonight Show" guests Michael Strahan and Diane Kruger, and the latter star admitted up front that she might not be good at the game because she's not American. But the German-born actress was determined to keep her country's winning streak alive following Germany's triumph at the World Cup, and brought a steely reserve to the match. Unfortunately, the combo of teammates Fallon and Strahan could not be stopped, and the duo came out on top thanks to a last-minute solve by Strahan for the clue "Silent but deadly." "I don't fart, man!" Strahan protested, before coming up with the correct phrase.
Strahan also sat down with Fallon to chat about his co-hosting gig with Kelly Ripa on "Live! with Kelly and Michael," and his upcoming induction into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. After chiding Fallon for not knowing that Strahan set the single-season record for most sacks in the NFL -- an incorrect answer that helped Fallon lose the inaugural installment of Pop Quiz against Ripa last week -- Strahan then talked about his switch over to daytime TV, and the fear that initially came with it. "You don't want to be the guy who killed the show that Regis built," Strahan said of his predecessor, Regis Philbin.
Over on "Chelsea Lately," "Tammy" director Ben Falcone discussed how he first became aware of his wife, Melissa McCarthy, many years before they officially met. Falcone explained that McCarthy, several years his senior, attended college in the same town where he went to high school, and at the time, McCarthy was full-on goth, sporting blue hair, kabuki-style makeup, and lots of heavy black clothing. "She was scary -- in a good way!" Falcone told host Chelsea Handler, who seemed mildly miffed at Falcone's characterization of his future bride. "Scary and pretty," the actor-director clarified.
U.S. Men's National Team defender Omar Gonzalez stopped by "Conan" to offer tips on how to pose nude, following his photo shoot for ESPN The Magazine's annual Body Issue. The soccer star ended up with an impressive picture, jumping spread eagle into the air with a soccer ball suspended over his NSFW parts. As the footballer explained the difficulty of landing the perfect shot -- there were a lot of X-rated outtakes, he admitted -- fellow "Conan" guest Jason Biggs couldn't help but wonder if Gonzalez had taken a cue from "American Pie."
On "The Late Show," comedian Hannibal Buress offered a mini stand-up routine while sitting down with host David Letterman, riffing on silly NBA team names -- Buress isn't a fan of the New Orleans Pellicans' moniker, and calls the San Antonio Spurs' name "just part of a boot" -- and Buress's struggle to get in shape. The pair also discussed the origin of Buress's first name (after the famous ancient general), and how it's often confused with Hannibal Lector, a creepy association that the comedian says turns many people off. "It makes it hard to have sex sometimes," Buress admitted. "I've got a fake Starbucks name."
Also on Letterman, actor Kurt Russell talked about "The Battered Bastards of Baseball," a new Netflix documentary focused on his father's success at starting a non-major league-affiliated professional baseball team in Portland, Oregan, and all the quirkiness that came with it. During the Portland Mavericks' short lifespan -- they only lasted four seasons before an MLB-affiliated team returned to the city and claimed the Mavericks' territory -- they set attendance records, invented Big League Chew bubble gum, had the first ever female and Asian-American managers in professional baseball, and often set a black lab loose on the field if the game wasn't going well. Russell said that all those stories were meant to be made into a movie, and his nephews, directors Chapman Way and Maclain Way, agreed, leading to the documentary. "There never was anything like it, or has been since," Russell said of the rag-tag team.