Although “The Long Night” was anticipated to be the most epic episode, the battle at King’s Landing in the most recent episode far surpassed it.
Although this episode lacks an epic battle, it has everything — political intrigue, furtive glances with hidden meaning, heated discussions, and death — that fans have come to love and expect from “Game of Thrones.”
The series premiere of “Gentleman Jack” aired on HBO April 22, establishing itself as one of the more unusual dramas recently produced, both in premise and in execution.
Hulu’s new TV show “Shrill” takes a more bubbly approach to millennial life, and not always with much success.
The third episode of “Game of Thrones”s final season had to include the long-awaited battle between the Night King and the North. Shockingly, however, the episode included virtually nothing else.
In ABC’s new comedy, “Bless This Mess,” Lake Bell stars as Rio, an enthusiastic, Type-A therapist with an overbearing mother while Dax Shepard stars as her husband Mike, a music journalist who has inherited his great aunt’s Nebraska farm to which they move to.
To be fair "A Knight of the Seven Kingdoms" had its share of emotional moments, but for a show that so mercilessly kills off important characters, it is shocking that the first two episodes of the new season of "Game of Thrones" has a nonexistent body count.
Though Jordan Peele has demonstrated his mastery of comedy, horror, and suspense, all of which characterize the original 1959 television series, the reboot of “The Twilight Zone” feels off — and not in a good way.
While the premiere aptly details the various challenges the characters must face before the series ends, there is now a levity that feels misplaced in what should be the darkest season.
Starring Drew Barrymore as the realtor turned zombie and Timothy Olyphant as the co-realtor turned husband-of-zombie, the third season of this Netflix original series features undertones of race, politics, religion, and romance through jokes so awful, viewers cannot help but laugh.
‘Owning the Space That You’re In’: ‘Kim’s Convenience’ and ‘Fresh Off the Boat’ Cast Members Talk Asian Representation
Following a landmark year for heightened Asian representation in film and television, the actors acknowledged that both sitcoms carry a special weight in the media landscape.
The new season proves that regardless of what causes each person’s struggles, these five men know how to dig deep and ask the right questions, all while entertaining a larger audience.