Mostly, there were no jokes. The ones that existed were terrible. Entertainment took a back seat to moralizing on Jimmy Kimmel’s virtual Emmy Awards.
Bringing about meaningful change in the wake of ‘Cuties’ is going take a lot more effort than just canceling your Netflix account.
With ‘Jeopardy!’ and ‘Wheel of Fortune’ back on the air, one corner of the entertainment world has returned to something approaching normalcy.
NBC’s new version of ‘Brave New World,’ streaming on Peacock, gives voice to the decline of individualism under the guise of increasing happiness.
Regis set out to make people feel better about themselves, and succeeded.
The show thinks it’s subversive and daring with its humor, but the only shock is how relentlessly dull it is, regardless of themes and imagery.
By arguing that characters must be played by actors who share their inherent characteristics, Halle Berry and the rest of the left are effectively limiting possibilities for minority actors.
The ‘Top Chef’ producers constantly find themselves trapped in a dilemma: how to appear to be a thrilling, objective competition while appealing to woke sensibilities.
HBO Max has already demonstrated the bravery of capitulation by temporarily pulling ‘Gone with the Wind.’ Now it’s time for them to permanently pull the plug on ‘Looney Tunes.’
While ‘Space Force’ is definitely intended as a satire, it makes some rather compelling points about the essential nature of exploration.
These television reunions demonstrate the creativity (and lack thereof) that can arise when content must be created under social distance.
Cop shows and detective mystery series are the most popular shows on television. They’re not going anywhere anytime soon, despite what The Washington Post says.
To put it concisely: The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills are sustaining the illusion of propriety, the Real Housewives of New York are abandoning it.
The streaming wars are heating up, as John Krasinski’s ‘Some Good News’ signs on with CBS, ‘Hamilton’ heads to Disney Plus, and Tom Hanks’ new war movie goes straight to Apple TV.
Norma McCorvey went from being a lesbian abortion advocate to a born-again Catholic and pro-life spokeswoman. Upon her death, she said it was all a lie — but which part?
In ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ it’s interesting to see the ’90s reflected from this distance of more than 20 years. But the identity politics is suffocating.
Pump Rules’s sometimes grimy studio-apartment aesthetic worked on a network defined by luxury because its stars were fueled by an intense, American desperation to ‘make it’ in Hollywood.
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