In an age of digital news and instant leaks, the suspense and awe of the announcement showed the power of analog media. Like chimneys.
If Rob Thomas and Kristen Bell can finance this project, it could expand the creative possibilities of movies and TV alike.
The video, which imagines the war for Westeros in a high school, is actually at least half a good idea for an actual TV series.
Girls’ second-to-last episode of the season does some uncomfortable emotional digging, in a half-hour that may have had you covering your eyes, or your ears.
How has Idol managed to make its finalist choices so much less interesting than The Voice’s?
A kidnapping, or “kidnapping,” adds more strain to Elizabeth and Philip’s marriage, or “marriage.”
We may see more TV for religious believers as a result of The Bible. What I’d love to see–but am not so sure we will–is more TV about religious believers.
Enlightened gives Amy something like a happy ending. But let’s hope it’s not the end.
Mary Richards may have been history’s female sitcom heroine of the ’70s, but for Ann Romano, keeping her family together was itself a feminist act.
Human history is full of people finding creative ways to open up one another’s bodies, and History channel has realized that it’s sitting on vast, untapped reserves of historical bloodletting
TV has too much dumb, mindless violence, but also too much smart, mindful violence. And the reasons it’s so exhaustingly bloody have something to do with the reasons much of it is so good.
ABC Family’s delightful, little-watched dance drama-comedy is the kind of show that TV, for all its newfound ambition, doesn’t have enough room for.
If Downton is a nostalgic champagne toast to the bygone Edwardian aristocracy, HBO’s five-hour miniseries is more of a cold, bitter drink of scotch at its wake.