Star Scoop: Kylie Minogue Returns to Silver Screen, Spielberg’s ‘Lincoln’ Took Decade to Make, ‘The Office’ Spinoff Nixed, & The Future of Comic-Con

With a French accent, pixie cut, and Eva Mendes in tow, Kylie Minogue (whose fashion book we recently reported on) returned to film in May with the surreal fantasy “Holy Motors,” which is director Leos Carax's first film in 13 years. She spoke to ELLE about what it was like to return to the silver screen, debut the flick at Cannes, and watch herself on screen after a successful run in music. “Holy Motors” will be in theaters on November 9. [ELLE]

For the first time in their show's history, late night funny men Jimmy Fallon and David Letterman taped their respective shows Monday night sans audiences. The two hosts proved that the show must go on, despite Hurricane Sandy shutting down transit and keeping audiences home. Lucky for their rained-in fans, guests Seth Meyers, Padma Lakshmi, Robert Zemeckis, and Imagine Dragons showed up at Fallon, while Flight star Denzel Washington stopped by to chat with Letterman. [US Magazine]

Terrence Jenkins, former host of BET's daily music video countdown show 106 & Park, is just days away from starting his “E! News” hosting gig. Comedian and Think Like A Man co-star Kevin Hart turned the tables on Jenkins and interviewed him about his approaching career move, with a few jokes in the mix, of course. [E! Online]

In proper form, Steven Spielberg's biopic Lincoln is set for a limited and national release on November 9 and 16, respectively, right after the presidential election. For Spielberg, it's been a long-time coming: he's been working on the epic tale for 10 years. We can feel the Oscar buzz swarming already. [Huffington Post]

NBC favorite The Office is coming to an end after a successful nine year run. And sadly, for fans of the show, the network will not move forward with spinoff The Farm, which would be based on the cooky Dunder Mifflin (played by Rainn Wilson), and his family life on, well, the farm. [The New York Times]

Comic book connoisseurs and anime aficionados will be West Coasting it for four more years: Comic-Con is staying in San Diego through 2016, bringing up to 130,000 tourists and $180 million per year to the southern California city. [Yahoo News]