Star Scoop: Go Hunting with Aaron Paul, Julianne Hough’s Big Comeback, First Trailer for AHS Freak Show

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Reason number 1,908 to be in Los Angeles for Emmys weekend: Aaron Paul. In celebration of Breaking Bad’s final run at the annual ceremony, Paul is hosting a citywide scavenger hunt where fans of Walter White and company can find signed paraphernalia scattered throughout Hollywood. We’re in! [Huffington Post]

Break out the dancing shoes. Dancing with the Stars OG Julianne Hough is returning for season 19 of the reality competition, this time behind the judging panel. “We are delighted to welcome Julianne back to the DWTS family,” executive producer Rob Wade told Variety. “Her blend of ballroom dancing experience and unique judging ability make her the ideal choice for the show,” while Hough says she’s “ready to have fun in this new role.” [Variety]

Get your wits about you: American Horror Story: Freak Showpremieres on October 8. That means you have a month and some change to mentally prepare for the ominous undertones and mutated hand teased in the first official trailer. Of course, Ryan Murphy offers little about the show’s spooky characters—siamese twins Bette and Dot, the Clown Killer—but that’s all the more to scare you with when a new chapter of AHS spooks begins. [Vulture]

We still don’t know who’ll be joining Whoopi Goldberg and Rosie O’Donnell on The View this fall, but we do know that the panel isn’t the only thing getting made over. ABC unveiled a new logo and color scheme for the daytime talk show, and confirms that a new set is being built to welcome a new season. Couple that with the departures of Jenny McCarthySherri Shepherd, and show runner Bill Geddie, and you’re in for a big reveal. Change is good. [The Wrap]

Film is not Sin City director Robert Rodriguez’s final frontier. Just eight months in, he talks to The Hollywood Reporter about his new television network aimed at Latino men, El Rey, and building programming that reflects America’s growing Hispanic population. “You don't have to be British to enjoy James Bond,” he says. “The more specific you can make them, the more universal. Spy KidsMacheteDesperado — they are Hispanic films, but they’re for anyone.” [The Hollywood Reporter]