At a concert staging, Smash die-hards get a look at what the show's second-season rock musical was meant to be like.
Television is with us at home and on the move. From the highest drama to the silliest spectacle, we talk about it all.
In the middle of the sitcom's frustrating final run of episodes, even a superfan might begin to wonder why we keep watching when the show just keeps disappointing.
November is over and so is the big fall TV season. But there are bright gifts among the off-season also-rans, including TNT's Mob City and a French series about the undead.
Thursday night's live production of the Rodgers and Hammerstein classic suffered from limited acting in places, but it offered some Broadway veterans a rare opportunity to shine for larger crowds.
Eric Deggans looks at the midseason finale of The Walking Dead and concludes that while the show is brutal and violent, it's ultimately concerned with matters of humanity and hope.
Marc Hirsh marks the 25th anniversary of the great bad-movie snark-off by taking an unpopular opinion about two poor fellas who got stranded in space playing with robots.
Esquire's new idea for television about ordinary dudes: Punch them both at the end.
The latest news about the upcoming season of MTV's once groundbreaking reality show demonstrates once and for all that there is no more ground to be broken.
Well, sure. You could choose to think all the good things about The Sound Of Music, but you could also chose to think all the weird things. (Besides the fact that NBC has decided to remake it.)
Shonda Rhimes, the creator of the ABC political drama, spoke with NPR's Renee Montagne about the series — and whether it might survive another administration.
Homeland has a history of reversals and surprises, and built its story on information it withheld. But when does withholding start to reduce the stakes to zero?
Tim Gunn is the wonderful, dear heart and soul of Project Runway. We take a moment to visit some of his scowls, smiles, frowns, and grimaces, and we wonder: What was he thinking?
BBC America's new biographical picture about Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor is a pretty good show, but it looks even better when you compare it to the recent alternate version we got from Lindsay Lohan.
Sure, you know Sherlock and Downton, but don't forget: PBS still shows some of the best nature documentaries in the business. Tonight brings the return of Nature, and a lot of baby otters.
When you see a valuable comic locked up in a safe, it's fair to wonder whether it's really intended for people other than ardent fans to enjoy, or even to know about. But a new documentary airing on PBS uses superheroes to tell a larger tale of American popular entertainment.