There’s so much to like about this season, it’s hard to cram it all into one article, so let me tell you about the 10 best things from ‘Stranger Things’ season two.
The expectations after the wild success of the first run were high. Season two doesn’t disappoint, giving us more characters to love and villains to loathe.
After ‘Stranger Things’ season one captivated ’80s kids like me, it needed to follow up with a satisfying season two. Mostly it accomplished that, but has weak points.
In a world where many pundits are afraid to say anything that might offend someone, Reza Farahan’s strong statement about the superiority of American government is refreshing.
‘The Gifted’ eschews typical network conventions and is better for it. It’s a show crafted with care, not just a lazy means of cashing in on a license.
As you’re browsing for something to watch on a chilly evening, do yourself a favor and choose to watch the Emmy-winning ‘Over the Garden Wall.’
Creator Kenya Barris riffed on the holiday Columbus Day to highlight who should be credited for building the United States of America. Spoiler alert: it was the slaves.
Dan Harmon said they ‘finale-ified’ this episode once they realized they wouldn’t be able to make the intended 14 episodes this season. And it showed.
With all the football brouhaha, how can a viewer return to sports as an escape from politics and come together with others he doesn’t normally agree with? Game Pass.
After 12 years, 2018 will be our first without a new season of ‘It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia.’ Keep getting your fix, starting here.
‘The fans of professional football are not powerless – we’re just not yet offended enough to turn the channel.’
Here’s my suspicion: the very things Caitlyn Flanagan singes in her New York essay are the features that are drawing huge numbers of viewers to HGTV.
With ‘Star Trek: Discovery,’ the franchise has a chance to return to its TV roots and the high-concept sci-fi story-telling that made it a cult favorite.
Just by watching an old game show, we meet a way of thinking about the world that is noticeably different from our own.
That the Right would be targeted at an awards show is not at all surprising. It is rather amazing, though, there could be no material found to skewer Democrats.
At the 69th annual Emmy awards, Dolly Parton looked pretty uncomfortable when Hollywood liberals took the opportunity onstage to get political.
We log hundreds of hours of couch time with heavy-handed romanticizing of sin and darkness. It’s bad for TV and for our souls.
The last thing Middle America wants is to be lectured by television elites in their own living rooms. Will that be the new ‘Roseanne,’ or can it transcend that Hollywood habit?
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.’
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