Veronica Mars aired for only three seasons, but they were glorious, compelling, fascinating seasons, the kind of television that people still talk about long after it’s gone.
These two shows are good illustrations of what does…and doesn’t…work in television.
Suddenly, if you want to know where the big-name talent is hiding, you could do worse than to scan through online-only original programming.
As a media experiment, the Arrested Development revival is fascinating. As actual media, it’s abysmal.
If there’s one thing I can count on Moffat to do, it’s to spoil a perfectly good thing.
I find myself oddly mermerised by ABC’s 666 Park Avenue, something I really wasn’t expecting when I first started watching the series. The pilot suggested a run of the mill horror drama that might have a few interesting elements, but ultimately wouldn’t hold my interest very long; this kind of television is not really what …
Walt has been fundamentally changed by his involvement in the meth industry and there’s no going back now.
Girls has some interesting potential. Despite the fact that it’s about the lives of privileged women, the fact that television is airing anything about the lives of women is exciting.
Apartment 23 is not high art, nor is it amazing television. But it is entertaining.
People aren’t watching this series for the history but rather for the sex, gore, and occasional plot, which periodically crept up despite the best efforts of the writers and production staff.