As if the intense pageant moms of "Toddlers & Tiaras" aren't enough, TLC has introduced "Cheer Perfection," a new series that follows young cheerleaders and their hyper-competitive moms. On this week's installment, viewers got to see one mom get mad when a little girl was hurt.

"How’s she gonna be a flyer when she has a boot on her foot?" the mother complained. "Why don’t we just find some blind kids and stick them in there, too?"

Two other moms were on the brink of getting into a physical fight, with one of them trying to have it go down right there in the gym and in front of all the kids.

The other mom had a different idea, though. "I’m not gonna do anything to here here. I catch her at Walmart," she said.

RadarOnline thinks these moms are worse than those pageant moms, while The New York Daily News is over all of these shows, writing, "Watching children get abused to satisfy the performance fantasies of adults got old several reality shows ago."

"Cheer Perfection" continues the tough competition every Wednesday at 10 p.m. EST on TLC.

TV Replay scours the vast television landscape to find the most interesting, amusing, and, on a good day, amazing moments, and delivers them right to your browser.

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    Back in its early years, "Bones" was appointment viewing for me (even though I have an avowed allergy to procedurals). The cases were intriguing, the sexual tension between Booth and Brennan was electric, and the merry band of squints were endearingly quirky. I stuck with the show even after it arguably jumped the shark by turning Zack Addy into a serial killer's apprentice in Season 3, but honestly, "Bones" has been steadily losing its luster for years. I had hoped that finally getting Booth and Brennan together (and having a baby!) would reinvigorate the series, but everything feels sadly perfunctory these days; even that central romantic relationship feels flat in comparison to B&B's old flirtation. The episodes are piling up on the DVR and I have no motivation to catch up, so I'm calling time of death. <BR><em> - Laura Prudom</em>

  • "Revenge" (ABC)

    Remember when every network put really good shows on Sundays? Yeah ... that was fun. "Revenge" Season 1 was like crack (in a good way), but when the show went up against favorites like "The Walking Dead" and "The Good Wife" -- and that's just in the 9 p.m. ET hour -- something had to give. After hearing the first few episodes weren't up to the previous soapy goodness standard, I bailed. Sorry, Emily Thorne. <BR><em>- Chris Harnick</em>

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    To be clear, this slow-burning show was put on the back burner for me last season, but then things really blew up and everyone was saying how action-packed the last few episodes were (finally!), so I checked back in this season. Big mistake. Where's my Chalky White (Michael K. Williams)? And why should we still care about Van Alden (Michael Shannon) now that he's selling irons? The characters are too spread out to bring back together now ... I'm over it. <BR><em> - Maggie Furlong</em>

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    I actually have some affection for this fantasy drama; even though it can be slow-moving and obvious at times, there's a sincerity to "OUAT" that can be endearing. The problem is, the Sunday-night logjam calls for some serious TV triage. There are just too many good shows to watch that night, not to mention every other night of the week. I hear "Parenthood" is on fire this season, and I just think I have to trade Belle and friends for some catch-up time with Bravermans. It's time to consign "OUAT" to the occasional check-in, even if doing so means I've brought down a curse on my head. <BR><em>- Maureen Ryan</em>

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    I know I'm not alone here -- in fact, I know I'm late to the giving-up-on-"Glee" train. My initial love for the Fox musical dramedy depleted to tolerating Season 2, then hate-watching Season 3 and now, I've decided I can't go on with the show's current fourth season. As much as I loathed -- and I mean, <em>loathed</em> -- Rachel and Finn things just aren't the same without the original New Directions at McKinley. I miss Santana's attitude and Kurt's heartfelt storylines -- the saving graces of the show. Without them, I'm out. <BR><em>- Jaimie Etkin</em>

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