The main characters in ‘Comrade Detective’ play enforcers for a totalitarian tyranny, but you cannot distinguish their lines from those of latter-day irate progressives.
Call us millennials, basic white girls, reality TV addicts, or all of the above, but you won’t keep us from our hallowed tradition: a weekly viewing of ‘The Bachelorette.’
“Bachelorette” Rachel Lindsay chose Bryan Abasolo, the clear frontrunner of the entire season, during the season finale of the ABC show on Monday night.
For fancy whites secure in their retirement assets and NPR tote bags, watching this family sink to new lows brings out their worst fears of losing the stability of wealth.
Nearly two decades after going off the air, ‘Mystery Science Theater’ returned in April on Netflix with a new host and new episodes.
‘Rick and Morty’ officially and triumphantly returned again last night, with ‘Rickmancing the Stone’ taking on divorce and the post-apocalyptic genre.
As the latest Kardashian drama continues to unfold, several lessons have, too. Fables, folktales, and the golden rule offer timeless wisdom.
There is overwhelming evidence that Fred Rogers repeatedly made a point of helping children affirm the sex into which they were born.
Politics plays a role, but it’s smaller than it’s made out to be. Politics just easily becomes the scapegoat because ESPN is so boring when a game isn’t on.
In nearly every season of ‘The Bachelor’ there’s a villain — a contestant who is depicted as crazy, unstable, or just really mean. Let’s rank them from bad to worse.
For three or four seasons, ‘Burn Notice’ succeeded by offering an interesting, serialized story that never required your full attention. It was great escapism.
The Underwood machine is driven by Machiavellian political theory. That makes the show less eery in the age of Trump, but it’s no less powerful.
Both ‘Gunsmoke’ And ‘House Of Cards’ encapsulate an American ethos, but one humanely and the other in a brutal, disturbing way.
On today’s Federalist Radio Hour, Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi share their weekly round up of favorite music, television and more.
Despite real humor, its heavy-handed nature holds ‘Trial and Error’ back. NBC’s true crime mockumentary consistently goes for the predictable, ‘network sitcom’ joke.
‘Game of Thrones’ rarely focuses on aspects of the human condition unrelated to power struggles. It is a prolonged depiction of the singular, relentless pursuit of power.
Even though I expected from ‘The Handmaid’s Tale’ a battle cry for the resistance movement, instead the program supports an inheritance of life that enhances the plot.
‘Silicon Valley’ shows the toxic culture of conformism that crushes innovation—and suggests, both by wit and vulgarity, that our best ally is the people.
It takes only a few moments to see that ‘Fargo’ is far more than a typical procedural drama. It’s about families, and the quirky, often dysfunctional relationships that keep people together.
Actress Selena Gomez, the 24-year-old producer of Netflix’s teen suicide drama “13 Reasons Why,” responds to reports that her popular series has boosted the harmful behavior it aims to curb.
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