You may not have forgotten that tonight is the 13th and final episode of the premiere season of Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May’s Amazon Prime show, The Grand Tour. I almost did forget. And I haven’t yet seen the 12th episode. Nor the last 20 minutes of the 11th.
James May is one of few people in this world who can simply stand behind a workbench, put a bunch of parts together for a half an hour, and be genuinely entertaining all the while. Here he is assembling a Honda Mini Bike in a way that only the lovable James May could.
In a short time, The Grand Tour has set a record or two. Its $3.2 million opening is likely the most expensive television scene ever, and it had the most watched Amazon Prime premiere. But it also might have set a less flattering record: the most illegally watched show ever, beating Game of Thrones, The Walking Dead…
Never would I have thought that watching James May reassemble everyday objects bring me to a place of peace and zen, but here we are. And there are more episodes on the way.
“Opera, Art and Donuts,” was the rallying cry of the third episode of The Grand Tour. One of us is convinced this episode was good enough that it should have been GT’s first episode, a solid return to form with motoring TV’s favorite trio; one of us is still bored.
The second episode of The Grand Tour was a huge disappointment for some of us last week, featuring jokes that missed the mark and a bizarre, in a bad way, time-warping action sequence. This week’s episode looks to snap back to being a fun show about cars.
The trailer for the second episode of The Grand Tour, Amazon Prime’s new show that definitely isn’t just Top Gear, is up and it looks like this is the episode with most of the explosions.
The ex-Top Gear trio made their triumphant return to internet video this evening with the premiere of The Grand Tour. It opened with a bang: a battle between the Holy Trinity of hypercars. Porsche 918 vs. McLaren P1 vs. Ferrari LaFerrari. Why, then, was the Ferrari excluded from one test we know it can do?
After a disappointing revamped 23rd Season of BBC’s Top Gear and an agonizingly long wait, Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May finally returned in their brand-new and obscenely well-funded Amazon Prime motoring show, The Grand Tour. And it just picked up right where the trio’s Top Gear narrative ended.
Anticipation has been steadily building since we found out the old BBC Top Gear team of Jeremy Clarkson, James May and Richard Hammond would be moving their automotive to the internet to make The Grand Tour. Tonight, we can finally watch it.
For those of us who depend on map app Waze to tell us exactly how nightmarish our local traffic is, there’s a new distraction in the car, thanks to the not-Top-Gear-we-swear show The Grand Tour. Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May can now bark Waze directions.
Jeremy Clarkson, a man who has never, ever in his life exaggerated about anything ever, threw out a totally believable number today. In a new ad for The Grand Tour, he said that they collectively drove 1,474,546,320 miles over the course of filming the first season.
Jeremy Clarkson, James May and Richard Hammond brought car culture into millions of lives with over 20 seasons of the BBC’s Top Gear. Now the trio’s taking their antics on the road‚ driving, flying and grand touring with a massive Amazon budget on The Grand Tour. We caught up with two of them in Hollywood to check in.
Upon hearing of the ex-Top Gear trio’s new show, most of us were likely excited to see how it would compare to the old one. But to avoid possible legal action by the BBC over the format, the trio had to be incredibly tedious—they even made sure to call African scenery “shit” because they said it was beautiful on Top…
The old Top Gear trio of Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May are finishing up their traveling tour that makes up the studio element of their new Amazon Prime show, The Grand Tour. The good news is that once that’s finished, they’re going to immediately jump into the second season.