In the wake of #MeToo, guest lists for this year’s Emmy parties will be a bit smaller: No Les Moonves, Harvey Weinstein, Jeffrey Tambor or Kevin Spacey, who all used to be regular attendees. But the show — airing Monday on NBC and co-hosted by “Saturday Night Live” stars Michael Che and Colin Jost — will go on, and so will some 30 pre- and post-show celebrations.

For decades, Emmy parties were like community-center bar mitzvahs compared to the royal-wedding fetes that surround the Golden Globes and Oscars. Emmy parties have come a long way from, say, 1965, when the Television Academy’s official ball was a post-show ten-dollar steak dinner which many attendees — Barbra Streisand, Dick van Dyke and Danny Thomas among them — blew off.

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