According to television critic Caleb Smith, season four of AMC’s “The Walking Dead” is on course to be the series’ best incarnation yet.
Back to school means back to the tube with a host of new TV shows vying for audience ratings and the chance to last a full season and, fingers crossed, a second season renewal.
I’ve joked with my friends that in my ideal world, every series finale would end with an abrupt, mid-scene cut to black. A good TV show is a window into a living, breathing, persistent world–one that continues even after the credits roll. When a finale has the gall to put a bow on every situation, it just reminds me that as soon as the episode ends, the characters’ lives are over. Closure is good, but complete resolution feels artificial. Unfortunately, that’s the trap Syfy’s “Eureka” falls into with its series finale.
Set in the fictional town of Jericho, Kan., “Jericho” takes place shortly after a series of nuclear explosions devastate the country. Isolated from most of civilization, the people of Jericho deal with the fallout (both literal and metaphorical) of the bombs, as one disaster after another threatens their lives.
Those who’ve never watched “Suits,” the hour-long legal drama on USA Network, can expect a fast pace and snappy office banter.
“America is not the greatest country in the world anymore,” proclaims news anchor Will McAvoy. So begins “The Newsroom,” the latest series from writer Aaron Sorkin, who took a hiatus from his usual TV series (“West Wing,” “Studio 60 on the Sunset Strip”) to pen films “The Social Network” and “Moneyball.”
The Internet has been abuzz for weeks now with girl talk: that is, speculation surrounding HBO’s new Judd Apatow-produced comedy “Girls.”
Like its title character, “The United States of Tara” has multiple personalities. At times it’s a comedy, poking fun at the zany situations Tara’s multiple personalities get her family into.