If you were worried Breaking Bad would take its time getting back up to speed, worry no more. It’s game on
Low Winter Sun, a bleak, bleak cop drama that uses Detroit as an apocalyptic open-air amphitheater, may not be disaster porn, but it’s at least disaster cheesecake.
The calls from right and left for CNN and NBC to drop Hillary projects amount to: don’t make any potentially interesting shows about an active political figure. (And if you do, skew them our way!)
I didn’t want to watch one more moody drama about a child murder, either. But this British drama is excellent, most of all for how it treats the living.
Joss Whedon’s Avengers spinoff may just intend to be a fun time, but it has some (unintentionally?) topical overtones about big agencies and their powers.
If there was a theme of this year’s critics’ awards, it was vengeance for the overlooked
The makers of Fox’s Dad say objections to its racial humor mean people are just too easily offended. But Fox has an entire sibling network–FX–doing offensive comedy much better.
It’s Breaking Bad’s responsibility to make us think about what Walt deserves. But it’s not the show’s responsibility to give it to him.
It’s time someone said it: not every bit of information about a show’s new season constitutes a spoiler.
The same network that employs Donald Trump is making a miniseries about the possible Presidential frontrunner. In both cases, the decision is more about money than politics.
Netflix’s newest and best series is powerfully about community. But it’s also, for better or worse, changing the community of the TV watercooler.
Sex scandals don’t automatically destroy politicians anymore. Whether Carlos Danger survives this media frenzy may depend on whether he can define his new problems as old news.
Plenty of actors invest time doing research for their roles, but most of them had nothing on ex-cop-turned-actor Dennis Farina.