Early in the premiere episode of NBC's new fall disaster thriller "La Brea," one of the characters acknowledges the show's debt to "Lost."
Who among our present-day media titans shall we place alongside the media moguls of yesteryear -- among them, William Randolph Hearst?
It is difficult to maintain a level of quality for 33 seasons, but the "Simpsons" creative process is aided by the fact that it is animated.
Somewhere on some TV channel in the U.S. or abroad right now, an episode of one of the "Law & Order" shows is almost certainly on TV.
ABC's African-American "Wonder Years" is a nostalgic series like the original, except that the new one tackles the issue of race relations.
"Our Kind of People" is a prime-time soap about super-rich African-Americans living in a black enclave on Martha's Vineyard.
"Ordinary Joe" seems to try extra hard in the very first episode to establish itself as NBC's tear-jerking successor to "This Is Us."
The new fall Fox series "The Big Leap" is a scripted TV drama about an unscripted reality-competition dance show.
The series is designed to propel you forward into its labyrinthine story, and hopefully, have you streaming subsequent episodes.
They were once among the most reliable annual shows on TV, but recently, awards shows have taken a beating.