The serial-killer story is one of the least interesting aspects of FX’s new drama–and that’s how you build a show that can survive its first murder.
In a series of wrenching scenes, Skyler (and the rest of us) must stare down the aftermath of last week’s big revelations.
If you were worried Breaking Bad would take its time getting back up to speed, worry no more. It’s game on
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.
This exquisitely ridiculous Syfy movie was the most delicious social-media chum, and we are merely creatures of instinct.
This week sees the debuts of three of the summer’s most promising new series about murder on the border, culture clashes in prison, and love in the woods
Showtime’s new brooding-antihero drama is a couple of good performances in search of a show.
CBS’s Stephen King–based snowglobe scenario asks: what if your little community suddenly became the entire world?
The foreboding this season has had fans spinning dark theories about who will get whacked. But the show is telling a more intimate kind of horror story.
The season finale left characters to soak in the aftermath of the Red Wedding, plot for the future, and spend some, er, quality time with family.
“The Rains of Castamere” delivered a crucial moment from the source books in an episode that was brutal, heartbreaking, impeccably well-constructed, horrifying, and appropriately cruel.
Season 4 has some big payoffs and some big problems. But Mitch Hurwitz’s Netflix experiment is more interesting than a movie sequel would probably be
The answer is: Yes, whoever signed the office up for this sleazy show. The problem is: that ain’t gonna happen.