Fox’s apocalyptic drama is (American) Revolutionary, trading the dark paranoia of The X-Files for a celebration of belief and wonders.
This political satire, Amazon’s first streaming series, looks like big-time TV but plays like a cartoon.
We’re no longer in a so-called Golden Age dominated by a few great shows. But now there are golden nuggets everywhere, and that’s a very good thing.
The media reporter will leave the New York Times, which will free him to cover that newspaper’s controversies. Will he be as free to critique CNN?
Unlike so many other pint-sized spinoffs of reality competition, this cooking show improved on the original recipe.
In an unfortunately familiar pattern, 60 Minutes walks back a report after first digging in and pushing back at critics.
It’s still a rarity to see a major-network sitcom in which “a black friend” is not “the black friend.”
A new version of the 1977 classic might not be as good. But if it gets people talking, it could still do good.
There’s a difference between making a sitcom that has pop-culture references and a making a sitcom that’s about pop-culture references.
Halfway into its first season, Showtime’s drama matures into a character story, a period piece about social change, and a sexual detective story.
Cloning the show–reportedly, in the form of “How I Met Your Father”–would be exactly the opposite of what made HIMYM special: doing something new.
This French supernatural series, premiering Halloween on Sundance, is a zombie tale that has brains rather than eats them.
A veteran of Merv Griffin and Bob Newhart, Wallace’s last role showed how much character an actress could convey in a single breath.