The idea of a variety show revival comes up occasionally when a show comes along that looks to bring back a form of tv that was once a prime-time staple, but long ago went the way of Westerns and "Captain Kangaroo."
The final round of the annual Scripps National Spelling Bee on ESPN Thursday night was great TV -- and also a potent illustration of the value of live television.
Once upon a time, summer was a time for reruns. Now we are awash in new TV shows in summer -- and many of them are actually good.
History Channel's remake of "Roots" conjures memories of a bygone era when big miniseries were a centerpiece of the TV universe. The eight episodes of the original "Roots" still rank among the highest-rated TV shows of all time.
More than 1,500 items from the set of "Mad Men" will be offered in an online auction starting June 1. The auction, announced Monday, runs until June 15.
Maybe it's because some TV companies try to cram too many of their properties into one upfront presentation that someone like Anderson Cooper ends up reciting a piece of upfront copy that seems beneath him.
Tell people that a show you just watched reminded you of "Twin Peaks" and everyone will know what you're talking about.
It was the long-awaited sit-down of the two battling media personalities -- Kelly's first interview with Trump since she angered him last summer at the first Republican debate when she raised the issue of his name-calling of women.
Were you among the 8.45 million who tuned in to see what happened to Mike and Molly in the final episode of this comedy series?
Despite some flaws, and what I assume are some historical inaccuracies, this made-for-HBO movie about the presidency of Lyndon Johnson is more than salvaged by Bryan Cranston's performance.