Life pours out of Treme and, like all good things, the series ends with equal parts rage and love in its bombastic heart.
Mob City is driven by Frank Darabont's desire to lavish what would appear to be a generous production budget on recreating his favorite bits from better, more vital crime films.
The show's setting, a neglected geriatric rehabilitation ward, is such an overwhelmingly depressing environment that much of the offbeat humor ends up flatlining.
Ja'mie: Private School Girl is simply a failed experiment in branching out, or to be kind, an oddball attempt at art-house pacing and repetition.
Atlantis displays a scattershot sense of narrative abandon that suggests a child playing in the backyard after a day of learning about Greek mythology.
Almost Human is a bargain-basement rehashing of various environments pilfered from a motley crew of science fiction forebears.
Despite its title, The Tomorrow People feels trapped in the past, a slave to the conventions of the '70s British series on which it's based.
In its fifth season, Modern Family appears to have finally arrived at the depressing and predictable low point toward which it's been trending for the past two years.
To enjoy Seduced and Abandoned, you'll have to be able to push a lumbering, hypocritical white elephant out the nearest door.
Person of Interest has doubled down on its intrigue to hastily evolve from a bland procedural with a nifty visual aesthetic into a solid action-thriller.
The longer you watch the series, the more it becomes clear that Dracula isn't as interested in revitalizing the legend as it is in inoculating it.
The rage of women is always just below the surface of American Horror Story: Coven, and one gets a sense here that it won't stay buried for long.
The Walking Dead looks toward John Ford's famous "print the legend" quote, as the series is consistently less interested in how the apocalypse happened than what happens next.
Blair Underwood's oppressive, angry portrayal of Robert Ironside isn't quite the worst thing about this lackluster reimagining, but it's the most obvious one.
Masters of Sex seems rigidly anchored to its basic premise: Everything revolves around sex, and frankly, the daily grind grows monotonous as time goes on.
The fourth season of Eastbound & Down exudes a somber tone that flies in the face of the show's typically rambunctious tendencies.
It's a bumpy ride, but at its best, Hello Ladies understands the demoralizing fear that turns so many men into insufferable jerk-offs.
Tension hums below the surface of each scene of season three of Homeland, the personal stakes for almost every character higher than ever.
Enter to win Blu-rays of Argo: Extended Edition, Good Ol' Freda, Anchorman, All the Boys Love Mandy Lane, DVDs of Hot in Cleveland: Season Four, and a Out of the Furnace prizepack! >>