Dr. Who's scarf, naturally.
The post-Civil War drama is a well-meaning botch.
The HBO show premiered twenty years ago today.
Was the closing ceremony of the 2012 Olympic Games awful or amazing? We vote both.
Much of modern TV is said to take place in a post-Sopranos universe, but this summer David Milch’s gold-rush Western Deadwood seems just as influential.
The show's star doctor is the umpteenth variation on Hugh Laurie's House.
Has there ever been a more effective merger of science and sensationalism?
The AMC western is currently No. 1 on TV critic Matt Zoller Seitz's list of Not Quite There shows.
This new show takes the universal experience of catastrophic loss, and shellacks it with counterfeit raucousness, poignancy, and uplift.
In this week's edition of Seitz Asks, our TV critic says The Incredible Hulk, The X-Files, and Deadwood.
It played like the longest, weirdest, most Anglophilic Oscar-night production number ever.
Parker Posey's two episodes are among the most revelatory we've seen this year.
Bitching about the Emmy nominations is a beloved tradition, but it's hard to get too worked up because TV is so creatively healthy right now.
Gonna go with something from Deadwood this week.
"A domestically oriented, C+ version of The West Wing."
Our TV critic remembers a particular one involving a murderer dressed in a nun's habit.
Set in and around New York-Presbyterian Hospital, this eight-part nonfiction series follows a bunch of doctors and nurses as they do their jobs. Simple.
This documentary asks, "What do we lose when we lose the dark?"
Our TV critic looks at the second seasons of Wilfred and Falling Skies.
FX's decision to place the two shows on the same night is like hanging a Degas next to a Dumpster.
The show has been on our TV critic's mind recently for a couple of reasons, one of which being that it ended its run five years ago this month.
Sorkin's a common-man idealist who wouldn't know "cool" if it ran him over with a truck.
This was a tough one, but it's gotta be My So-Called Life.
Now that we're past all the questions about nepotism, privilege, and race, it's plain to see that the series is a remarkable one.