The obvious focus of "American Horror Story" this season is aging and the passage of time. This episode in particular zooms in on "replacements," or being replaced. Never a good feeling.
Somebody over at "Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D." has been listening. This week, we got some much-needed character development as well as a more substantial tease about our larger menace -- they even got a name!
This week's "Supernatural" made up for last week's lack of Castiel with a decidedly angel-centric hour, showing us exactly what our favorite wingless wonder was up to while the Winchesters were being tossed around by Abaddon last week
Aren't you tired of the Battle Rounds? I was so sick of them that I fell asleep tonight before they started. Don't forget some of the songs we've had to hear battled (Cee-Lo, you're still on probation for making us sit through"I Don't Want To Miss A Thing"). There's only so many spinning cameras, diva-on-diva vocal runs and Cher I can realistically take.
Instead of lamenting what should or could be crammed into the last moments we'll spend in our beloved "HIMYM" universe, perhaps it's time to lean back and stop being so damn impatient. Maybe then we can enjoy the ride.
The physical security, budding romantic relationships and Rick's new farmer status we saw last week are all threatened in "Infected," both by a deadly virus and a deadly paranoia.
This week's installment was a Rumplestiltskin-focused hour, taking us back to the Fairytale Land That Was to show the further erosion of Rumple's relationship with Baelfire, as well as hinting at a history between Rumple and Peter Pan that stretches back even further than we might've guessed.
If you had any doubt as to why Carrie Preston took home the Guest Actress in a Drama Series Emmy for playing Elsbeth Tascioni on "The Good Wife," this episode will put your mind to rest.
How much longer can "Homeland" run before the bank of viewer goodwill empties out?
Tonight's SVU promised a trip down an Alice-inspired rabbit hole of mind-bending drugs, hipster popup parties, and sly trust-fund kids.
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.
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.
Literally every fibre of my being is fighting against the urge to write this, but here it is: There is an entire segment of "American Horror Story: Coven" that isn't quite working.
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.