A touching, sweet, funny, messy finale captures the heart of the series and ends with a message: live your life like you were …
Now that the show has answered a big question, can it turn a yellow umbrella and a pair of boots into a person?
There was a menagerie of zoological references in an episode that showed how people could be animals—sometimes, literally.
Having spoofed dog shows, heavy metal, and community theater, Christopher Guest turns to another odd , more bittersweet obsession: genealogy.
Like HBO’s The Wire, “The Climb” showed how individuals get sacrificed by organizations: not bureaucracies and drug gangs, but royal houses and religions.
In its first three episodes, the abrasive, often funny Maron is a deep dive into the bottomless reservoir of neurosis as a font of comedy.
Elizabeth and Philip play a game without frontiers in a confident ending to one of the best debut drama seasons in recent years.
Sundance’s meditative drama about a man released from death row is pokey, atmospheric, and the opposite of plot-driven. And it’s one of the best things I expect to see on TV all year.
Last night’s episodes of both dramas showed that their firms can be unfair places to work—and some of the same characters we sympathize with like it that way.
It’s not just about swords or dragons. Last night’s Game of Thrones showed that in Westeros as in our world, money has great power—and has its limits.
This Renaissance drama might have been really good, if only it hadn’t had the freedom and budget of cable.
The setup of The Americans has made us invested in Philip and Elizabeth’s marriage. But the dramatic, sad “Only You” questions whether we should be.
Mad Men returns for a penultimate season, full of sex, death, and booze.