Pete Holmes’s new HBO series is a refreshing break from the darkness of similar prestige shows about the lives of stand-ups.
The Tonight Show host, long derided for his lack of hard-hitting political material, is struggling to stay relevant in 2017.
HBO’s compelling new mystery gives desperate-housewives melodrama an artistic sheen.
The first season of HBO’s Vatican dramedy portrayed a journey from amplifying suffering to easing it.
In season six, the Showtime series seems to have countered accusations of Islamophobia by turning U.S. intelligence agencies into its primary villains.
In its sixth and final season, the HBO show seems to be considering its deeper purpose.
The Late Show host has been much more direct in talking about the new administration, and it's translating to a ratings boost.
The surreal one-hour comedy tasks the ’80s soft-rock god with saving romance on February 14.
FX’s new show plucks a character from the X-Men universe and gives him the prestige-television treatment.
The 1970s comedy series was one of the first to recognize a new economic and social reality, in which white-collar residents increasingly supplanted the urban working class.
The Netflix show stars Drew Barrymore and Timothy Olyphant as a couple thrown off course when one of them becomes undead.
The new CBS multi-camera sitcom, based on a Tracy Letts play, is stodgy in format but has moments of freshness.
For brands, it’s harder than ever to take a bipartisan approach to the biggest night of the year.
On Tuesday’s episode of Colbert’s CBS program, Jon Stewart guest-starred—not just to make jokes, but to urge the audience to political action.
After a banner year for African Americans on television in 2016, can the industry normalize this success?
The television icon who helped redefine the sitcom, both in front of and behind the camera on her eponymous show, died at age 80.
The show boasts spectacular actors, but its second season has too many episodes and not enough story to tell.
The show is funny because it's about the power of humor—and the absurdities of faith.
In its first episode of the new administration, the NBC sketch show skewered Vladimir Putin, Kellyanne Conway, and the “lowercase KKK.”
In its fourth season the BBC show turned its main character into a superhero, and lost everything that made it special in the process.