Serenity can be difficult to find in our raucous, abrasive TV media today -- but an oasis exists if you can find it.
A new scripted series about Julia Child seeks to place her in the vanguard of the social changes that shook the nation and the world in the 1960s.
Much of Sunday's Oscar show was an off-putting train wreck long before Will Smith decided to commit assault on international television.
"How We Roll" tells the story of a blue-collar guy who seeks to use his bowling skills to propel himself into the professional ranks.
When a college basketball star is seen in TV commercials for a casino, that's when you know the gambling fox is really in the sports henhouse.
In the seven years that the "TV Blog" has been covering the Oscars here, only two moments in that entire time stood out as true surprises.
Last year at this time with the pandemic still raging, the Oscars tanked in the ratings. But what about this year?
Maury Povich's retirement after 31 years in daytime talk serves as a reminder of how much TV has changed since the 1990s.
"Servant of the People" tells the story of an ordinary history teacher and political outsider who is suddenly elected president of Ukraine.
A dancing and singing prime-time special Sunday night on ABC is just what the doctor ordered for a morose nation.