A handful of new fall series are likable or even promising, but almost everything feels like something you’ve seen before.
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AMC said Tuesday that it will fill its Sunday night schedule for nearly two months with reruns of the popular series that starred Bryan Cranston, which aired its last original episode last September. Every episode will be shown during the network’s “Breaking Bad Binge.”
The Comedy Central series is hopefully the only place you’ll ever see the words “ ‘Weird Al’ Yankovic as Adolf Hitler.”
Full disclosure: I loved “Lost.” Didn’t even mind the ending all that much.
The latest entry into the growing catalog of zombie stories in the entertainment world is filming its 13-episode first season in Spokane.
The cable channel will air 25 of the most popular episodes of the series, which got off to a less-than-auspicious start on July 5, 1989.
The father of the young man who killed six people and injured 13 others near the University of California, Santa Barbara, last month says it’s his “duty” to help prevent future mass killings.
I approached NeNe Leakes in the lobby of “Zumanity.” She sat tall in her latex costume and Christian Louboutin heels. We were surrounded by a phalanx of “Real Housewives” cameras, microphones and crew workers.
“Outlaw Prophet” is an exploitative, stomach-churning exercise in shock and disgust. Take a selfie while watching it, and your face will look like you just swallowed some anchovies smothered with cottage cheese. From 1974.
Charleston, S.C., is a steamy place where ladies cool their necks with soda cans and where, if you spot a man anywhere near a woman, odds are they’re either doin’ it, have done it or are about to do it.
An unsuspecting production assistant goes all Parkour on ESPN’s campus to help show off the new SportsCenter studio.
An NYPD detective teams with a French cabdriver to solve crimes. This is something that really exists on an American TV network.
ABC News is making a generational change at the top of its evening newscast, replacing Diane Sawyer with 40-year-old understudy David Muir in an attempt to take a run at longtime ratings leader Brian Williams at NBC’s “Nightly News.”
A police video shows Fox News anchor Gregg Jarrett becoming belligerent and struggling with an officer at Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport.
The Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that a startup Internet company has to pay broadcasters when it takes television programs from the airwaves and allows subscribers to watch them on smartphones and other portable devices.
The new Middle Eastern drama, debuting at 10 p.m. Tuesday, has a few problems, most alarmingly the presence of the main character’s teenage children.
When last we saw Bon Temps — that seemingly sleepy Louisiana town that’s chock-full of more weirdness per square foot than Venice Beach and Hollywood Boulevard combined — “True Blood” (9 p.m. Sunday, HBO) had jumped ahead six months.
They are two guys with a self-described “deep and strange sense of humor,” doing a stage show which champions science and critical thinking while shooting things and blowing stuff up.
A drama about the crew of a Navy destroyer returning to a global pandemic shouldn’t feel derivative. Yet “The Last Ship” (9 p.m. Sunday, TNT) does.
In what truly epitomized the title of his TV show, “My Cat From Hell,” feline behaviorist Jackson Galaxy is calling his attempt to tame the Portland cat notorious for attacking a baby and boxing his panicked owners into a bedroom “the hardest case I have ever worked.”
John Locher, a former photographer for the Las Vegas Review-Journal, won an Emmy Award for his video “Double Helix” on Saturday.
Jim Rogers, the former chancellor of Nevada’s university system and owner of KSNV-DT, died on Saturday, according to a report from KSNV. Rogers had been battling cancer.
Sure, many of our homeowners are still underwater.