This is the end for the man.
“Love” is exactly what you would expect from a Judd Apatow production: risqué and vulgar, yet full of poignancy and heart.
Compelling in both form and content, “The New Yorker Presents” seems poised to become the strongest current option of docutainment.
“11.22.63” may work well as a novel, but it ultimately falls short of expectations as a television series.
Continuing the stories of subjects in Michael Pollan's book, the documentary series takes on “food” from a global perspective, featuring individuals from countries like India, Morocco and Peru.
Pre-recorded laughter never sounded so good.
After an electrifying first season, “How To Get Away With Murder” is now falling into the all-too-familiar structure of most murder/crime shows.
Glaser draws on her personal experience to engage the audience in a way that feels authentic, as if we're swapping stories with a close pal.
“Scandal” has reached a point in its five-season run where so many betrayals and dalliances have occurred that nothing feels quite as fresh or urgent as it did back in season two..
Though her source material is overwhelmingly political, Samantha Bee’s timing as a feminist comedian could not have been better.