A touching, sweet, funny, messy finale captures the heart of the series and ends with a message: live your life like you were …
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.
NBC is using family sitcoms, genre dramas, and a lot of familiar faces to try to do what it tried to do a year ago.
There was a menagerie of zoological references in an episode that showed how people could be animals—sometimes, literally.
The Late Night show was once a place for experimentation. Now it seems to be becoming another rung on an established entertainment-corporate ladder.
Having spoofed dog shows, heavy metal, and community theater, Christopher Guest turns to another odd , more bittersweet obsession: genealogy.
For the longest time, I told myself I would believe an Arrested Development reunion when I saw it. Then I saw it.
The Office hasn’t been great in a while. But it can have a great finale if it remembers its core theme: the compromises and adjusted expectations that come with adult life, at work and in relationships.