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Television
Robin Wright Makes 'House of Cards: Season Three' Shine
Its plotholes are not as obvious as they were in Season Two, but Season Three's real strength lies in Clarie Underwood, and her journey makes the best case for House of Cards' staying power yet. [2.Mar.15]
Leonard Nimoy Has Beamed up to Cosmic Places Unknown
As with any beloved performer, there was more to Leonard Nimoy than a pair of pointy ears and a catchphrase. Much, much more. [2.Mar.15]
ABCs 'American Crime' Series Pushes Hot Buttons of Race, Culture
By Greg Braxton
Now with the police killings of unarmed black men in Ferguson, Mo., and New York prompting protests and new calls for cultural self-examination comes John Ridley’s American Crime, which premieres March 5. [2.Mar.15]
The Hays Code Nightmare Has Come True. Ain't That Grand?
The '30s era Hays Code limited significantly what artists could express and what audiences could see. Today's LGBT media has blasted through all that. [27.Feb.15]
Anthologies, 'American Horror Story', and the Disposability of Pulp Storytelling
This show embraced its reputation for the weird and the strange, but it's storytelling methods are among the messiest in television. [25.Feb.15]
Reviews
Its plotholes are not as obvious as they were in Season Two, but Season Three's real strength lies in Clarie Underwood, and her journey makes the best case for House of Cards' staying power yet. [02.Mar.15]
Mixed Media
News
By Robert Lloyd
Despite taking place five years in the future and sharing the title and more or less the premise of a 1964 Vincent Price movie — post-pandemic post-apocalypse — The Last Man on Earth is not science-fiction. [02.Mar.15]
Features
By Elliot Caroll
The campy Mighty Morphin Power Rangers: 22 years, 22 seasons and two movies in (and a reboot on the way). Why do we love this show? [16.Feb.15]
AC/DC opened the telecast with a song called "Rock or Bust", a prophetic ultimatum that was answered all too quickly by a cavalcade of performers who seemed to be tripping over themselves to see who could be the most uninspiring of them all. [09.Feb.15]
Columns
Queer, Isn't It?
The '30s era Hays Code limited significantly what artists could express and what audiences could see. Today's LGBT media has blasted through all that. [26.Feb.15]
Canon Fodder
This is a traditional family sitcom, which means it's not funny. [23.Feb.15]
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