Not much was resolved or advanced in this week's Ruby-centric outing, but it was clearly pushing things into place for next week's dramatic-looking installment.
"The Good Wife" introduced the world to Therese Dodd, one very obnoxious comedienne in "Anatomy of a Joke." Christina Ricci turned in a fine performance as Therese, but there was more slight story progress than interesting material.
No one does honesty like the Winchester brothers. Whereas most of us would try to be up-front about our resentment for our family members in a constructive and healthy way, Sam and Dean subscribe to the "Supernatural" method of conflict resolution ...
This week's episode was fusion-themed and asked the dancers to combine two very different styles of dance, making for some confusing routines and even more confused dancers.
Everyone's either going to end up in jail or involved in an orgy by the end of the season, but I'm mostly just hoping that rocks fall and kill them all.
Mindy Kaling's self-absorbed, superficial character has to carry "The Mindy Project," but she is simply not capable of bringing the kind of depth and nuance that Dr. Lahiri needs to make her either sympathetic or fascinating.
Vic and Conrad renew their nuptials, Gordon Murphy dies a second time, and the Stowaway re-opens with the help of a foreshadowed bad guy. Oh, and Emily and Fauxmanda teeter dangerously at the edge of having their true intentions exposed.
After the last episode's hit-and-miss introduction to Frankenstein, this week's episode felt like a breath of fresh, top-of-the-beanstalk air. We finally found out who Michael Raymond-James is playing, and who sent him the postcard in the season premiere ...
This episode of "The Good Wife" is a game changer. In fact, it's the game changer many stories needed. Where to begin? Amanda Peet's fine performance? Maura Tierney's character's bombshell? The drinks between Alicia and Kalinda? So much to discuss.
After two of "Nikita's" strongest episodes to date, it seemed inevitable that "True Believer" would feel a little flat in comparison -- mostly because this week's story was less intrinsically personal than "3.0" and "Innocence" were for our main characters.
To Wednesday night "30 Rock" went with the big election arc conclusion. It was an occasionally confusing, but generally heartwarming episode.
We're about a quarter of the way through the season, and it's becoming more evident that although the execution is better than Season 1, Season 2 is way too overstuffed.
After two weeks of standalone episodes, it was good to get back into the meat of "Supernatural's" mytharc again, and with an episode written by Ben Edlund, we knew we'd be getting a story full of wit, heart and believable character beats.
Another week, another new episode, albeit on an unusual day this week. Welcome to this week's open comment thread for "There's No I In America," the Oct. 31 episode of "30 Rock."
This show cut both Christina and Blake's teams in half, leaving them each with only five contestants heading into next week's live rounds. The decisions were not too surprising, but there were a few wildcards thrown in.
While episode 4 of "The Mindy Project" could have been been destroyed by lame pranks and office costume contests, Mindy and the rest of the gang put their own spin on October 31st with creativity, inappropriate costumes and a lot of sweating.