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
Some great movies have revolved around the sport of baseball
Bad: you are the Anti-Vampire League
The number of quality series that have been slain on the FOX Friday night schedule are legion:
After something of a lackluster fourth season and more than a year of waiting, we might have been excused for wondering if