On Feb. 5, 2004, millions watched Donald Trump on ‘The Apprentice.’ On Feb. 5, 2019, millions more watched Trump deliver the State of the Union Address.
To watch ‘Lindsay Lohan’s Beach Club’ is to be disappointed. At least if your expectations were unreasonably high, as mine were.
‘It’s not about the pasta’ was reality television’s greatest gift in 2018: petty, nonsensical, booze-fueled inanity— but with a kernel of relatability.
Typically when socialites air their disagreements on national TV, it’s for a ‘Real Housewives’ reunion. But on Tuesday, it was for an Oval Office meeting.
To succeed, Bravo needs to cast complicated women who are willing and able to show it. Like all compelling characters, NeNe Leakes shows depth.
‘Play by Play’ probably best represents the network’s campaign to make dudes feel okay about having an informed opinion on Vicki Gunvalson’s ‘pattern of loving unavailable men.’
Before ‘Top Chef,’ a group of hard-nosed home economists were harshly judging the dishes that became America’s mid-century staples.
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.
Sure they’re entrepreneurial and loyal, but they’re also skanky and limelight-hounds. Is this really what we want girls and women aspiring to?
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.
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.’
Here’s what should bother Jerry Seinfeld far more than the Kardashian family’s bizarre meteoric rise and million-dollar payday.
Without a consistent income and living in the shadow of the Hollywood sign, it’s no surprise the cast of ‘Vanderpump Rules’ also makes some terrible financial decisions.
Emily Yahr, pop culture and entertainment reporter at the Washington Post, breaks down this season of reality and prime time television.
You wouldn’t believe how many parallels there are between ‘The Bachelor’ and the 2016 presidential race. At least eight, it turns out.
Two-time ‘The Bachelor’ contestant Becca is listening to a con artist. She should wake up from her stupor and look for real love somewhere it’s more likely.
In ‘Married At First Sight,’ millennial reality show participants who agree to arranged marriages are as burned by their parents’ divorces as everyone else.
Donald Trump’s populism exploits three frustrations with the people who run modern government—that they’re illegitimate, incompetent, and insufferable.
What made Top Chef so exciting this week was not the set of rules but the introduction of honor as a competing interest as well.
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