If you're like us and value your sleep, you probably nodded off into your Ambien dreamland before the party started on post-prime time TV. Don't worry; we've got you covered. Here's the best of what happened last night on late night.
On "The Tonight Show," Price Is Right" classic Plinko), in which each contestant had to drop two discs into cups at the bottom of a board, and the other had to drink a cocktail of the combination. While there were some truly gross options awaiting the duo -- pea soup, sambuca, pickle juice -- both Fallon and Sudeikis lucked out with their turns, with the nastiest thing either one drank being bubble tea.
Sudeikis also sat down with Fallon to chat about his son, Otis, with fiancee Olivia Wilde. The actor said he's been patiently waiting to expose Otis to his favorite sport, basketball, and used the ruse of helping Otis learn to walk to teach him how to play. Otis was a quick learner, though, and Sudeikis said that his kid is now a bit of a showboater when it comes to his dunking skills. He brought along an adorable clip as proof.
Actress Bel Powley, star of "The Diary of a Teenage Girl," also appeared on "Tonight," and Fallon complimented her on her flawless American accent in the flick. Powley, a U.K. native, admitted that she had some trouble pronouncing the location where "Diary" was set, San Francisco, but said that there's one American pronunciation in particular that she absolutely loves.
Jimmy Kimmel Live," where he chatted about his upbringing (fun fact: he was actually born in the U.S., and moved to England when he was 3), and revealed that when he was a struggling actor in his teens, he worked at Starbucks. While he envisioned a John Hughes-like scenario of pretty girls falling in love with the skinny barista, Garfield said that that never happened -- primarily because British people don't really drink coffee, and his shop was never very busy.
Speaking of John Hughes, Garfield said that he was a huge fan of American movies as a child, thanks to his American father and their coveted American cable movie channel. One of his favorite films was "White Men Can't Jump," and the actor said he was giddy when he moved to L.A. for an audition and found himself near the very courts where Woody Harrelson and Wesley Snipes played in the flick. Unfortunately for Garfield, he quickly realized that his basketball skills weren't quite the same as Harrelson's.
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