The fourth season dives deep into questions of exploitation versus celebrity, and survival versus meaning.
Five episodes in, the Fox show is a weird, intriguing mess. Here's hoping it gets weirder.
DC Comics' CW show for young adults defies the trend of turning superheroes into antiheroes.
As its protagonist wrests control from the men in her life, the show's never been better.
Season 4's latest twist is sexual, horrifying, and all too familiar.
The new season moves in a quicker, more dynamic way, but viewers have seen the show disappoint on early momentum before.
Titles like Big, Rush Hour, and Minority Report are in small-screen production, but they may not be the safe bets that Hollywood hopes they are.
He'll be fine. But it's hard to be excited about a guy who has already led six major awards ceremonies.
The actor who played Sex and the City's Mr. Big has joined an old, ugly tradition: slut shaming.
A conversation with Dan Mintz, the comic who plays Tina on Bob's Burgers and writes for Nathan for You and Mulaney
TV deserves a better female antihero.
The beginning of the week is the best time of the week for heavy, quality drama thanks to economics, viewer psychology, and the "conversation cycle."
American Horror Story: Freak Show caps off centuries of suspicion towards Bozo & co.
Old-fashioned networks, not buzzy cable channels, are producing more boundary-breaking heroines like Viola Davis's character on ABC's How to Get Away With Murder. Why?
Just like all the show's other fans, the network's executives want answers.
Showtime's reboot might be a typical Hollywood money grab, but the return of the series' creators is a good sign that the new episodes could be as freaky as the previous ones.
The new sitcom from an SNL writer has been panned as formulaic. Are critics missing the joke?
Over the past 15 years, The Food Network has made big profits by turning the kitchen into an ever-more-stressful place.
ABC's new sitcom revives the century-old tale of a man telling a woman how to behave. Hopefully, it subverts it.
Gilmore Girls offered something too rare in pop culture: a deep platonic female relationship that didn't come prepackaged, but instead developed in front of viewers' eyes.