If you watch enough reality television — too much, really — you might begin to assemble imaginary consulting panels. One recent addition to the roster is an unusual pageant coach.
Television is with us at home and on the move. From the highest drama to the silliest spectacle, we talk about it all.
We set aside a moment to recognize the greatness of Donna Meagle, the most Mercedes-loving employee of the Pawnee Parks and Recreation department.
Seth Meyers began his run as the new host of NBC's Late Night with such a polished, neat, safe premiere that it's hard to know where he goes from here, says critic Eric Deggans.
ABC's Mixology, a wannabe romantic comedy from one of the writers of The Hangover, has plenty of booze but absolutely no wit.
The fourth season of Downton Abbey continued to bring Lady Edith nothing but trouble. But underneath her various miseries is a hard lesson about denying people a reasonable set of options.
NBC's reboot of a well-loved Nick Hornby book and Hugh Grant film falls victim to the tendency of sitcoms to flatten the sadness out of characters to the point where they don't matter.
The SNL veteran and former Late Night host stepped up to the plate last night on The Tonight Show, where he's replacing longtime host Jay Leno. His challenge: to bring his younger fan base along without alienating Leno's crowd.
CBS landed a much admired actress and writer of independent films to star in the follow-up to a long-running, soon-to-end network sitcom. But in a world of porous boundaries between various kinds of cultures, it's not a bad move.
Jimmy Fallon's farewell to 12:30 a.m. was, in the end, just right for him.
Eric Deggans looks back at the legacy of Jay Leno as he leaves a Tonight Show very different from the one he took over so many years ago.