The appeal of The Millionaire Matchmaker is that instead of just watching crash and burn date moments, you also get to watch Patti verbally lay out her clients.
Despite the vaguely sexy word-association, Lip Service is that surprisingly ubiquitous creature; a series obsessed with sex that is hopelessly devoid of the erotic.
The value of How to Look Good Naked is not in its attempt at a populist therapeutic cure to negative self-perception or a quick ‘before and after’ transformation.
MTV has made the decision to stay true to UK Skins by using young, unknown talent and writers. However, how much writing they actually need is debatable.
The show’s writers just cannot seem to push their themes far enough to meld Glee’s cultural touchstones into something that doesn’t simply reproduce the social order that it's attempting to reorganize.
If you like zombies, you're going to be excited about this show: the pilot is a solid hook for a television series. If you're mostly indifferent to the undead, the pilot is worth a watch and the content may keep you coming back for a few weeks before you throw in the towel.
If The Event wants to successfully take license with its time line, it would do well to learn a lesson from the recent D.C. installment of The Real Housewives.
While part one of Caprica established the series' conflict between science and faith, part two explores the far more frightening idea of what happens when technology and faith start to work together.
If Americans needed a manufactured (but, according to colleagues, family and friends, more than half-genuine) mother figure to enshrine in sit-com heaven, they got it in Barbara Billingsley.
If The Dick Van Dyke Show's Rob Petrie represents the ideals of American manhood, Mad Men's Don Draper represents a descent into the American nightmare.