Despite the big name cast and the huge budget,
Not an imaginary story! Not a Roger Corman special! Tonight, PBS brings you the all-true double feature:
With a high-powered guest cast of TV and movie veterans giving its multi-faceted characters life,
Well, it looks like it’s the end of the road for six very good “”Friends.”” I know I’ll be watching the finale – if only to make sure that the series, which has long since slipped into self-parody, is really over. Besides, it should be fun watching the pre-game show [at near-Super Bowl ad rates, this is not a mistake] to see clips from when “”Friends”” rocked.
The May, 2004 Sweeps are not a hothouse of exciting television. Maybe that
One of the benefits of having completed most the series
In 1948, John Ford directed a western [starring John Wayne, of course] in which three outlaws on the run come across a dying woman and her baby. They promise to take the baby across a desert to safety.
Over its first two seasons,
Korean auteur, Woon-Hak Baek made a splash in North American a few years ago with “”Shiri”” – a political thriller that grabbed the viewer and would not let go. With “”Tube,”” he does it again – think “”Speed”” – but on a train, and with a bad guy who has a genuinely good reason for being as bent and vicious as he is.
“”Tube”” is orchestrated almost like a symphony: the opening five minutes is a violent set piece that introduces the villain, the hero and the female lead [who is not quite a romantic lead]
J. Michael Straczynski seems to like challenges. First, he created a five-year epic novel for television, and now, he
There has probably never been a stranger, grimmer, less poetic TV western than HBO