Everyone’s suffered from the existential crisis of reaching the end of their Netflix queue only to find out that their favorite show ended abruptly, so how do we cope with it?
A decade of statistically unusual suicides in the reality television industry is pointing to something deeply wrong: Why are people like Alexa McAllister and Joseph Cerniglia dying for fame?
Something is happening in the US consciousness that’s making people grasp for things that feel comforting and familiar because they grew up with them.
The X-Files is back, complete with spooky opening titles and snappy Mulder-Scully action.
Think Ken Burns crossed with Downton Abbey crossed with Grey’s Anatomy crossed with House, and you’ll be roughly on track.
The show reminds us, poignantly, that some people we lose way before they die.
“Her Story” is anything but your average hipster cliché.
The fascination with true crime in pop culture represents a larger fascination with the gruesome, the macabre, the gory.
In the five years since Downton started airing, the social landscape has changed radically.
New year, new TV!