What’s in store for AHS season three….
The show gets darker, if you can even fathom such a thought.
Every bit as good (if not better) than the “Louie” we were introduced to a year ago.
“Wilfred” is off to a rough start.
The Nickelodeon cartoon about a soft-spoken wallaby and his wacky friends
A hardcore opening leads us into a promising new alien series.
Unfortunately, this “Teen Wolf” is just a typical slick MTV show with no character.
It seems like this is the outrageous, but not too highbrow, courtroom drama “The Defenders” wanted to be.
A documentary about how the famous chess player almost blew his championship to Russian champ Boris Sassky in 1972 by playing neurotic games.
See what happens when you keep delaying the Red Dawn remake? Australia went and made their own.
Fantasy nerds rejoice: Your show has arrived.
The show goes wrong in its attempt to look and feel like every other mediocre reality series out there.
This is it, folks. The “House” episode Thirteen fans have been waiting for.
Has a whole mess of potential which, if adapted correctly, could make it something unique and worth coming back to.
It’s trying so hard it’s sad.
The biggest surprise of the spring crop of midseason shows. I didn’t expect to like it, but it’s actually a lot of fun.
Gets off to a cool start as it addresses last year’s revelation that Tara had a brother.
“Nurse Jackie” returns picking up right where it left off with Jackie in the bathroom after her husband Kevin staged an intervention.
If the plots remain snappy there’d be no reason to miss “Breakout Kings.”
Packs a whole lot of story into its first episode. It’ll either continue at that pace, or settle into a groove based on that foundation. Either way it’s got the potential for some very compelling television.
An affable TV comedy. It’s nothing new and not outrageous enough to be memorable, although it could get there.
I wasn’t necessarily looking forward to another fake news show, but “The Onion News Network” is actually really funny. This is more of a satire about the social themes portrayed in news.
Everything about this pilot was lazy. They actually play “Hit the Road Jack” when Harriet gets fired from the patent office. Really?
“Lights Out” moves with the cautious rhythm and deft assurance of a seasoned prize fighter. A quick jab here, a body shot there, and suddenly there’s nothing but calm.
“Bob’s Burgers” won’t be the best show on Fox’s Sunday night Animation Domination, but it’s better than “American Dad” or “The Cleveland Show.”
If some of the dedicated viewers require a preview of Hank Moody’s debaucherous new shenanigans, I provide a detailed account of the upcoming season premiere.
A series of sketches featuring Fred Armisen and Carrie Brownstein centering on different aspects of Portland, OR. It’s all really obvious and it feels like improv topics that were contrived to be funny, but not actually inspired.
Seems like a good show, alternately hard to take yet fascinating. It’s about the Gallagher family dealing with poverty and alcoholism, but to make it salaciously entertaining, they have more wild shenanigans than depressing despair.
Showtime sent out the first seven episodes of their new comedy “Episodes,” which is the entire first season. It certainly gets better once you get past the plodding set-up, but never good enough to add to your DVR queue.
“Southland” is back with thrilling TV action, but it’s not really the action that makes the show.