"Homeland's" problems are not just about Teen Runaway Dana or Awful Leo: They are much bigger than that.
This was the first really plot heavy episode of the season and the showrunners are obviously teeing themselves up for some great drama later on in the season (even if the amnesia angle is just a little bit cliché).
This week's episode of "Parenthood," titled "In Dreams Begin Responsibilities," allowed the season to really settle into its groove. The Bravermans are in full-on supportive family mode, finally giving us all of the heart-to-hearts, inspirational speeches, and familial advice we've been waiting for.
You can say what you want about this soapy, often silly, show, but there's something to be said for its gender dynamics. Sure, it relies on some tried and true stereotypes, but just when you think a character is going to fall into one, they make some moves to break through them.
Note: Do not read on if you have not seen Season 7, Episode 5 of CBS' "The Big Bang Theory," titled "The Workplace Proximity." Over seven seasons, "...
In a rare joyous opening, the whole unit gathers at a bar to celebrate Sergeant John Munch (Richard Belzer). Last week's episode delivered the heartbreaking news that Munch would be moving on from SVU after more than a decade of dedication to the unit.
For an episode with such a snarky title, "You're No Angel Yourself" was surprisingly sympathetic. Juliette, Deacon and Gunnar -- all frustratingly stubborn denizens of "Nashville" -- were rounded out by their respective strengths over the course of the hour.
Once upon a time Barry Levinson heard me on the "Howard Stern Show" and brought me in to audition for a role on "Homicide: Life On The Street." He cast me as Detective John Munch! Now after 21 years, Munch has lived over 500 hours of programming and appearances on 10 different shows.
"Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." is becoming frustratingly too much like a CBS procedural. This is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, and I think the viewers are going to demand more than a new case every week with a few minutes of exposition and character development thrown in from time to time.
After last week's scene-setting season opener, the second episode of "Supernatural" Season 9 put the pedal to the metal and didn't let up for the entire hour as the Winchesters attempted to navigate the treacherous new landscape they now inhabit.
When a "Sons of Anarchy"-esque man shows up at the loft and hands Nick $8,000 in a brown paper bag, courtesy of his late father's estate, one can't help but wonder: Now what?
The whole point of "bonkersawesome" shows like "Sleepy Hollow" and "Scandal" is to overwhelm the logic centers of your brain with momentum, emotion or some other kind of intensity.
Now this is "The Good Wife" I've come to know and love. The case of the week -- an abortion/surrogacy case -- and the bubbling drama at the firm combined to make an intriguing and thought-provoking hour of TV.
And just like that pesky herpes flare-up that your friend claims she got from "sharing drinks in college," the reunion is back!
Miss Rayna James has lost her voice, and it would be very sad and shocking, if three weeks of "Nashville" promos hadn't explicitly told us that would happen.
There's an old saying that goes "you can't get blood from a stone ... and you can't get a two-part reunion out of happiness and smiles."