Battlestar Galactica knows how to pose a moral dilemma, but Friday night’s episode did it less gracefully than usual.
“The Idiot’s Lantern” is the halfway point of the second season of Doctor Who, and as such there’s a transitional feel to the proceedings.
Carcetti is keen to meddle, but knows what to leave be.
For the better part of “Torn,” Battlestar Galactica seemed to almost turn into Lost.
The cliffhanger was a staple component of classic Doctor Who, and many a fan has bemoaned the new series’s self-contained storylines eroding this old standby.
Jericho treads on ground we’ve already covered and should at least know how to handle more originally.
Dr. Gregory House returns for a third season in the show that bears his name and, at first, he’s surprisingly less of a curmudgeon.
The cat-and-mouse isn’t much of a contest at this point.
The episodes are structured around broad screwball plots in which Fey is made to jump through all kinds of hoops to keep her job and/or her sanity.
The final montage suggests that anger at the collaborators won’t easily fade away.
Dexter, a good drama but an average psychological study, is always pointing out distinctions between right and wrong.
“Rise of the Cybermen” marks the return of the titular foes that occupy the #2 spot (after the Daleks) on the Doctor’s list of most oft-encountered enemies.
The World According to Sesame Street is arranged in a simple, edifying and direct manner.
In the fourth episode of its third season, Battlestar Galactica goes all-out war movie.
“The Girl in the Fireplace” may be the crowning achievement of Doctor Who’s second season.