Battlestar Galactica serves up two different types of excitement in a space opera and a political thriller.
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.’
The anti-gun message is an ill-fitting exception to what is otherwise an apolitical show, and is simply not believable as a plot point.
A sense of mystery permeates the overall narrative arc of a fresh yet familiar reboot of the campy original 1966 series.
The paranoia that can be spread by Cylon infiltration is played as both deadly serious and as light comedy in two linked episodes.
‘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.
John F. Kennedy’s legacy as president is not defined by sordid affairs, and neither will Donald Trump’s be.
‘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.
If featuring a pro-Trump character on Roseanne makes the show part of the ‘culture war,’ it only proves television has become caustically politicized.
Identities will (probably) be revealed. Lives will (probably) be turned upside down. This is it. The much-anticipated payoff is coming.
Having shaken the pursuing Cylons at the end of ’33,’ the rag-tag fleet confronts internal threats from Cylon and human alike.
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.
The series became a critical and popular hit exploring America’s post-9/11 anxieties in the best tradition of science fiction.
If we focus only on how we’re different and demand approval of those differences, we will never live peacefully with one another.
Like cannonballs in the cultural pool, they left us to reckon with our society’s ‘Gladiator’-like addiction to these emotionally exploitative displays.
Favreau is undoubtedly one of this generation’s most underappreciated talents.
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