Now that the last season is officially underway, here are some of the favorite theories floated by several Federalist writers.
What does cultural impact look like in an era of proliferating niches, where the metrics are murky?
Catwoman’s introduction is a very mixed bag of artistic highs and lows in this animated production of the Batman storyline.
We are a culture awash in self-acceptance. This is seldom more apparent than in the way we speak of—and try not to speak of—abortion.
Mr. Freeze is reimagined in arguably the best episode of the series.
Odo’s origins will become clearer and form a major plot point in subsequent seasons. In the meantime, Odo returns to his role as the series outcast.
If ’empowerment’ means ‘entitlement’ and feeling justified when you make consistently irresponsible decisions, Hulu’s new show ‘Shrill’ is very empowering.
Jay Leno theorized on Wednesday that viewers in the Trump era seem to want politics from late-night television.
A dark episode involving addiction pays homage to classic gangster movies.
As they wish the 78-year-old Alex Trebek a speedy recovery from pancreatic cancer, fans should also stop to appreciate his television legacy.
‘Beverly Hills, 90210’ mastered a format that became the template, something illustrated by Luke Perry’s performance as Dylan.
In celebration of the “Real Housewives Of New York City” premiere, here’s a list of the best moments from each season.
Two-Face’s thematically rich origin story is among the top episodes of the series.
‘Dating Around’ marks Netflix’s foray into reality television, but the show also represents something you could probably call Prestige Reality TV.
Tina Fey, who created ‘Kimmy Schmidt,’ enjoys mining partisan politics for laughs, and she’s capable of doing it without using comedy as a thin pretense for DNC propaganda. Hers is a rare approach.
‘Russian Doll’ is a great watch for those long nights where you want to indulge the fantasy of getting a whole-life do-over.
The Joker turns assassin in an episode about fathers and sons — real, imagined, and lost.
In a flawed episode, Batman does not arrive until the final act. The wait is worth it, even if parts of the plot are hackneyed and overdone.
Officer Renee Montoya, a character created for the series, gets her true introduction in an episode without a super-villain.
Originally, the Ferengi were conceived as a new major enemy for the Federation. DS9 develops the Ferengi into so much more.
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