All of these series and more help place us square in the golden age of food documentaries, and they all owe at least some of their success to Anthony Bourdain.
Anyone who loved the Joel McHale version of ‘The Soup’ will feel right at home with ‘The Joel McHale Show.’
‘You can put micro doses of LSD in your cereal and people will call you a pioneer. But the one thing you cannot be is a Christian.’
A sense of mystery permeates the overall narrative arc of a fresh yet familiar reboot of the campy original 1966 series.
‘Silicon Valley’ completely embraces the absolute and utter ridiculousness that is the creative male mind. There’s no romance or tragedy, but there is hilarity and blind luck.
Two hybrid Cylons infiltrate the Battlestar Galactica itself in these episodes, with two very different plans for advancing their campaign against humanity.
‘The Magicians’ is a show for discerning, imaginative adults, and the realms of magic aren’t the only netherworlds it explores.
‘Legion’ asks: What if a mutant named David Haller (Dan Stevens) hears voices in his head and at least some of them are not the thoughts of humans?
Having survived pursuing Cylons, infiltration and political unrest, the rag-tag fleet is tested by the power of guilt.
As we rejoin the action, a relentless Cylon pursuit is forcing the rag-tag fleet to make faster-than-light (FTL) escape jumps every 33 minutes.
Oprah, the high priestess of telling people what they want to hear, recently advised a 14-year-old girl, ‘The highest honor on earth that you will ever have is the honor of being yourself.’ False.
In spite of negative reviews from outlets such as the New Republic and The Ringer, this is an astoundingly adult and sympathetic attempt at telling the Waco slaughter story right.
If the football game show participants don’t qualify as the worst contestants in history, who does? While we can’t claim an exhaustive list, herewith some nominees.
The show, made after a series by British author Richard Morgan, is an indictment of a future where the wealthy are immortal through buying themselves new bodies.
The ‘Star Trek’ take has heat and optimism, without the heavy sadness that permeates shows like the new ‘Star Trek: Discovery.’
During a live segment of “The Lead With Jake Tapper” on Tuesday, the lights in the CNN studio suddenly went dark on Federalist senior writer Mary Katharine Ham while she was mid-sentence.
The show’s mostly middle-of-the-road politics are refreshing next to so many other comedies that have surrendered their creativity to wallow in the sloughs of progressive hate.
‘Press Your Luck’ game show player Michael Larson neither violated the law, nor any standards that would warrant being called a ‘scandal.’
The series taps into a timeless, primitive fear of being trapped in the digital hells we’ve constructed — minds with no bodies, no agency.
‘Grown-ish’ shows that typical college life can be a recipe for disaster but seems to forget its own lessons and offer little alternative.
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