SYNOPSIS: From Martin Scorsese, Mick Jagger and Terence Winter, this new 10-episode drama series is set in 1970s New York. A ride through the sex- and drug-addled music business at the dawn of punk, disco, and hip-hop, the show is seen through the eyes of a record label president, Richie Finestra, played by Bobby Cannavale, who is trying to save his company and his soul without destroying everyone in his path.
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The new trailer for The X-Files revival premiered last night during Gotham and it ticked off plenty of boxes for X-philes. Mulder, Scully, and Skinner reunited? Check. The iconic “I Want to Believe” poster? Check. A huge government conspiracy looming over everything? Check. The return of the Cigarette Smoking Man? Check. The X-Files is back in a big way and “the truth is still out there”.
The show documents comedian Will Ferrell’s unique day he experienced on March 12th when he took the field at ten different positions for ten different teams, including the Padres and Dodgers, in five different spring training games at Cactus League ballparks.
In BBC America’s six-episode series The Game (Wednesday, 10 p.m. ET), the gray days of the Cold War, the fear of possible nuclear elimination by the Soviet Union is alive and well in the UK, and MI-5, the domestic counter-intelligence agency, is tasked with preventing it.
The Super Bowl is often the highest-rated event on television, and part of the reason why so many tune in to see it is the new commercials. Advertisers spent an estimated $4.5 Million for their thirty seconds of airtime, and many of them tried to surprise us, be inspiring, or just make us laugh.
While it was far from being the best Super Bowl ever, this year’s crop of ads can best be divided into certain themes. Here is PopMatters’ guide to great moments, big laughs, and some completely overblown time-wasters.
// Moving Pixels
"It's easy to dismiss blood and violence as salacious without considering why it is there, what its context is, and what it might communicate.READ the article