Every police officer who's ever walked a beat knows that dangers can lurk around any corner. Tonight's SVU highlighted the uncertainty that officers ...
I hope you wanted more of Kathy Bates' character, Delphine LaLaurie, because that's what you get this week. But as with most "American Horror Story" episodes, it's never just a simple line to the end. Nope, this week's tale is all over the place, doused in blood.
In days of yore, it would be a few episodes before we'd see a drunken, weepy, topless coed losing her self-respect on national TV or we'd hear about dead parents/babies left at home, but Monday night we got all of that and more!
What do you think, SVU fans? Should Olivia have told the truth about beating the crap out of Louis? Is a sherbet-colored shirt ever okay in court? And why was this episode called "Psycho Therapist"? Olivia's therapist was perfectly lovely.
The much-ballyhooed Stevie Nicks episode of "Coven" wasn't as magical as it was advertised to be. The show practically dialled the crazy down to zero, and where we got scraps we should have had a sumptuous feast.
Can a show be funny while talking about being funny? Absolutely, but for the most part, Sheldon wasn't doing it for me. Thankfully though, this episode had much more weight and another actually funny plot line to ensure it wasn't a complete write off. There is no science behind comedy.
I liked this episode! Mostly because we got to see one of the MX androids totally naked. (I asked for this in, like, my first recap.)
Last night's season finale of "Homeland" was at once less suspenseful, more elegiac and more heart-rendingly emotional than we were expecting it to be, and left very few of its main characters still in the running.
The Big Bang Theory is getting up there in years, so it's not surprising that they finally reached the point where they had to resort to this plot device. And it's Christmas time, so It's a Wonderful Life was apt.
"Nashville" ambled along last night, stumbling through the lackluster loose ends of its midseason finale with with an insanely dull love triangle to water things down instead of spicing them up. And then, abruptly and unceremoniously, there was a suicide and a murder.
For this midseason/holiday finale of "American Horror Story: Coven," we've come full circle. While we've seen our share of messed-up mother/daughter relationships, tonight we got to see some father influence. It's an eye-popping good time.
Say what you want about Alex Gansa and the direction of Season 3; the producers still know how to mindf*ck with us every couple episodes.
In its Thanksgiving episode "Big Bang" took a big swing with a high concept that didn't entirely work, and here they try to pull double duty with a serial story and an episodic one.
There's a new drug on the streets of -- wait, what city is this show in? I know the show is filmed in Vancouver but Vancouver-as-what? Does anyone even know?
"I'm Tired Of Pretending" centralized around a nexus of daddy issues. As Maddie becomes caught up in the implausibly juvenile interactions of Deacon and Teddy, Rayna and Tandy struggle with their respective torment over Lamar's imprisonment. And, once again, the James-Claybuorne-Conrad-Wyatt clan tangle themselves into a narrative fit for a backwoods country song.
After the last two episodes of "American Horror Story: Coven" nearly lulled me into a coma (except for the always-stellar work of the veteran cast), finally, finally, everything is starting to make sense.