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Latest Articles in Television

Wednesday, May 26 2010

Treasure Island: How TV Serials Achieved the Status of Art

— Richard Beck (n+1, 20 May 2010)
Filed in: Television

Monday, May 24 2010

‘Lost’ Finale: Did It Work?

— Suzanne Merkelson (The Atlantic, 24 May 2010)
Filed in: Television

Friday, March 26 2010

South Park Celebrates 14 Years Of Fart Jokes

— NPR (NPR, 24 March 2010)
Filed in: Television

Tuesday, March 16 2010

Web-Smart Sitcom 3.0 Makers Update Ancient Comedy Formula

— Hugh Hart (Wired, 16 March 2010)
Filed in: Television

Monday, March 15 2010

Tuesday, March 9 2010

Slate on the 82nd Annual Academy Awards

— Slate (Slate, 8 March 2010)
Filed in: Film | Television

Thursday, March 4 2010

The Real Queen of Daytime

— Rebecca Dana (The Daily Beast, 3 March 2010)
Filed in: Television

Saturday, February 27 2010

Rule Britannia: How Proper Metal Ruled the Airwaves

— Justin Quirk (The Guardian, 27 February 2010)
Filed in: Music | Television

Saturday, February 20 2010

Reality TV at 10: How It’s Changed Television… and Us

— James Poniewozik (Time, 22 February 2010)
Filed in: Television

Wednesday, February 17 2010

The Trouble with ‘Soul Train’

— Stanley Crouch (The Daily Beast, 4 February 2010)
Filed in: Ethnicity & Race | Music | Television

Saturday, January 30 2010

Why We Love TV’s Anti-Heroes
— Stephen Garrett  (The Times, 21 January 2010)
Filed in: Television

Monday, January 25 2010

The Late Night Distemper of Our Times
— Kliph Nesteroff (WFMU's Beware of the Blog, 17 January 2010)
Filed in: Television

Thursday, January 21 2010

Why Did ‘Life on Mars’ Work in the UK But Not in the U.S.?
— Seth Stevenson (Slate, 19 January 2010)
Filed in: Television

Tuesday, January 19 2010

23 Shows That Changed Television
— Jace Lacob (The Daily Beast, 29 December 2009)
Filed in: Television

Friday, January 15 2010

Wednesday, January 13 2010

When TV Became Art
— Emily Nussbaum (New York, 4 December 2009)
Filed in: Television

Monday, January 11 2010

The Surprising Spread of “Idol” TV
— Cynthia Schneider (TED, November 2009)
Filed in: Middle Eastern Studies | Television

Sunday, January 10 2010

Hot Air: Why Don’t TV Weathermen Believe in Climate Change?
— Charles Homans (Columbia Journalism Review, January 2010)
Filed in: Environment | Mass Media | Science & Technology | Television

Friday, January 8 2010

Homer v Mickey
— Bee Wilson (Intelligent Life, Winter 2009)
Filed in: Film | Television

Wednesday, January 6 2010

Is Dr. Drew Pinsky’s Show Therapy or Tabloid Voyeurism?
— Chris Norris (The New York Times Magazine, 30 December 2009)
Filed in: Television

Tuesday, November 17 2009

I’m a Culture Critic … Get Me Out of Here!
— James Wolcott (Vanity Fair, December 2009)
Filed in: Television

Friday, November 13 2009

Revolution in a Box: TV Still Rules Our World
— Charles Kenny (Foreign Policy, November 2009)
Filed in: Science & Technology | Television

Tuesday, October 6 2009

The Product Placement Delusion
— Douglas Haddow (The Guardian, 2 October 2009)
Filed in: Business & Economics | Culture Industry | Cyberculture & New Media | Television

Sunday, October 4 2009

Can the Muppets Make Friends in Ramallah?
— Samantha M. Shapiro (The New York Times Magazine, 30 September 2009)
Filed in: Middle Eastern Studies | Television

Monday, September 28 2009

Has “Mad Men” Gone Mad?
— Heather Havrilesky (Salon, 28 September 2009)
Filed in: American Studies | Television

Friday, September 25 2009

The Garlic Years? When Have We Not Been in the Midst of a Vampire Craze?
— Christopher Beam and Chris Wilson (Slate, 23 September 2009)
Filed in: Film | Television

Wednesday, September 23 2009

“Mad Men” Minus the Racist, Sexist Parts
— Amy Benfer (Salon, 23 September 2009)
Filed in: Ethnicity & Race | Gender | Television

Thursday, September 17 2009

Why I Love Al Jazeera
— Robert D. Kaplan (The Atlantic, October 2009)
Filed in: Global Affairs | Mass Media | Television

Tuesday, September 1 2009

Everything Is for Sale: The Merchandising of ‘Buffy’
— Cyrus Fard (PopMatters, 31 August 2009)
Filed in: Consumerism | Culture Industry | Television
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//Blogs

NYFF 2017: 'Mudbound'

// Notes from the Road

"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.

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