The show tackles questions of realness in the genre through the attempted recruitment of imprisoned rapper Titan.
The comedian's self-broadcast show has led to a spot on Fusion's schedule, where it'll be looking to bridge the divide between Internet fame and television success.
The packed third-season premiere threw viewers (and Paige) in at the deep end.
The proposed Amazon series tries to make sympathetic heroes of white Confederate slaveowners by choosing to largely brush aside the issue of slavery.
What is going on with Thomas? His sickly pallor and kitchen thievery spiced up an otherwise standard fourth episode of the show's fifth season.
With Hannah and Shosh stuck as bonkers caricatures, Adam Driver and Jemima Kirke play the most genuine characters in the third episode of the show's fourth season.
The BBC drama stars Gillian Anderson as a detective investigating a serial killer, but the series' treatment of women defies the genre's conventions.
Comedy Central seems to have picked the troubled music star for its semi-annual traditional of televised ridicule in order to trigger Internet outrage.
Audiences were promised King Lear and Def Jam, not Suge Knight's Mystic River. So why are we getting more of the latter?
Just two episodes in, late night's newest host is deftly finding humor in darker topics.
Even an actor who helped break down barriers for gay characters on television can still be grossed out by them.
The wacky questions posed to the cast and crew of the new ABC show at the Television Critics' Assocation underscored the painful degree to which American television needs it.
The show is out of Arkham Asylum and back to its inert mob war, still desperately in need of a change in pace.
For all its failings, the fifth season's third episode gave the indomitable Violet her very own Doctor Zhivago.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss "Triggering," the second episode of the HBO show's fourth season.
The latest Masterpiece Mystery! spices up cookie-cutter murder mysteries with a turn by the dashing James Norton.
The new series from FXX is the latest in a recent spate of comedies trying to hybridize skits and narrative, with mixed success.
Two Atlantic writers try to figure out just what kind of show Empire really is.
Comedy Central's beloved slacker-girl duo is back to perfecting the art of failing spectacularly.
Will a viewer boost for the controversy-prone director's new project be worth the potential damage to the Internet giant's reputation?