Nowadays, as Heid and Spencer remain suspiciously absent, The Hills can barely hold my interest and seems to only succeed in warranting more self-disgust for watching with each passing minute.
The Hills in Season 1 bears little resemblance to the show now. Everyone seemed so young, naïve, and innocent. Heidi was a real girl . Le sigh.
In this week's episode of The Hills we finally get to see the extent of the Heidi brainwashing, and make no mistakes, that girl is severely delusional.
It was deeply disturbing watching Heidi's reunion with her family.
The former Hills beauty has sold the rights to turn her book L.A. Candy, into a motion picture; while the former beauty queen pursues a cosmetics contract.
As my collection of luxury shoes grow, and my collection of cash in the bank dips, I wonder why I couldn't pick a more profitable route to fulfillment.
Lifetime's Runwaypalooza commenced with a two-hour "All-Star Challenge" special that brought back past contestants to compete in a single runway show for a $100,000 prize.
Though she is arguably one of the least interesting characters to ever star in a reality TV show, Lauren Conrad has managed to weasel her perfectly groomed, throaty-voiced self into my heart.
I've had to really examine my need to write about the finale of The Hills before actually putting pen to paper.
It's none other than Lauren Conrad. Her loose, casual waves and center part have timeless laid-back appeal. And you can actually get them without the help of your own personal Ken Paves.
In case you, like me until recently, haven't a clue what The Hills is all about besides it being the show that features everyone's favorite opaque duo...
Post-election politics have begun to resemble an episode of The Hills lately, with Obama (obviously Lauren Conrad) currently vetting best frenemy Hillary Clinton for Secretary of State.
Sadly, with the advent of antidepressants and the rise of Disney on the Billboard charts, Kid Rock and Tommy Lee's slap fight last year may have provided the show's last unscripted punch.
Even though it's nominally a reality show, and more accurately should be called a docu-soap, "The Hills" has been showing all the signs of a struggling sitcom. Consider the evidence I've gathered.
We had been led to expect networks to roll over and play dead in the wake of the WGA strike and amid the recession -- but almost all the networks rallied in grand style for Upfronts 2008.