‘Seinfeld’ and ‘Friends’ are too different to make for an interesting comparison.
On the big and small screens, new storytelling is losing its ability to saturate our culture and promote shared values.
Seinfeld has created a wonderful escape from the political insanity of our day in his show ‘Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee,’ and he should keep it that way.
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.
For a television show that ended nearly 20 years ago, ‘Seinfeld’ still looms large in America’s cultural imagination. Jennifer Keishin Armstrong’s book, ‘Seinfeldia,’ tells of its history and meaning.
Returning to the cheesy schlock of ‘Full House’ won’t satisfy audiences hungover on addictions to murderous, adulterous anti-heroes. There’s a better way.
In Lena Dunham’s Girls, the learning curve for characters is indistinguishable from the line on the horizon. But there was some movement this week.
If storytelling is an endless conveyor belt, then closure is a foreign concept.
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