Today’s donkeys and elephants could learn a lot from that show with the lions, direwolves and dragons.
The answer is: Yes, whoever signed the office up for this sleazy show. The problem is: that ain’t gonna happen.
The genre that was supposed to be the death of civilized society has become—at least some of it—the best primetime programming for parents to watch with kids.
As Arrested Development comes back from the dead, its creator talks about the “Rubik’s Cube” that is the new season, working with Netflix, and choosing to bleep out the swear words.
Executive producer, narrator—and, in the new episodes, guest star—Ron Howard talks about bringing the show back from the dead
A sad wedding and an icy showdown, in an episode very much about heredity and power, bad parents and traded-away children.
A touching, sweet, funny, messy finale captures the heart of the series and ends with a message: live your life like you were a character you’re yelling at on TV.
While broadcast TV as a whole is struggling, somehow CBS managed to make it 1997 again, by science or magic.
Tomorrow, we can talk about how good or bad The Office’s finale was. Today, let’s remember some of the ways it influenced the sitcoms that came after it.
ABC is sticking with lush fantasy, including a high-profile TV adaption of characters from The Avengers. Can its escapism get it to escape fourth place?
The academic turned quiz-show boxing expert made a case for Americans to understand their own minds, one advice show and sitcom at a time.
Now that the show has answered a big question, can it turn a yellow umbrella and a pair of boots into a person?
The most forward-looking things in the network’s future were more 24, a remake of Cosmos, and the revival of the ’70s/’80s-style miniseries.