Seldom have I been less happy to be (belatedly) proven right.
Throughout pop-culture history, clones and robots have served similar purposes, exploring anxieties about class and labor.
The smart and hugely underrated ABC show has found new life in a waning format: the multi-camera network comedy.
FX's neo-Western was never a big player among an abundance of prestige dramas, but it should be remembered for daring to do TV on its own terms.
The HBO comedy series is back with bigger stakes and more competent characters—and the show is better for it.
Don and the show said farewell to a longtime character, Peggy and Stan were seduced by a photographer, and Diana revealed the secret she ran away from.
Marvel's first show with Netflix borrows its gritty look and feel from Frank Miller, but stays true to the binge-friendly nature of comic books and streaming services.
The fifth season gracefully side-steps the novels' confused fourth and fifth installments by taking creative license with deaths, romance, and Tyrion Lannister.
With his FX show in its fifth season, the comedian continues to raise the bar for television comedy with an ever-more refined blend of absurd, tragic, and funny.
The sharing of a family secret has given the FX show a host of new ways for its characters to interact.
Without its famous co-creator at the helm, Showtime's reboot of the cult TV show can try to emulate the success of other Lynchian knockoffs.
The midseason premiere dwelled on the disillusionment that comes with facing reality.
The adaptation of Hilary Mantel's 2009 novel is a tour de force, from its magnificent cast to its fascinating analysis of politics and power.
Well before primetime shows like Empire, daytime TV was the place where diversity and complexity learned to coexist.
The aristo-soap, which won an immense following in the aftermath of the financial crisis, is ending before the appeal of its upstairs-downstairs dynamic wears off.
The show's fifth-season finale wisely chose story over the typical explosion of violence.
Crisis erupts at Alexandria after long-simmering distrust drives wedges between its inhabitants.
35 years ago, the question of who shot J.R. Ewing was national news, but the decline of typical network scheduling makes dramatic plot devices less effective.
Formerly of NBC, the long-running cult comedy has become the flagship show for Yahoo, where it’s cleverly rebelling against its own perceived irrelevance.
Things turned gory for a team on a dangerous resupply mission, and someone betrayed Rick and the group back in Alexandria.