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.
One of the things that makes Lost such a trying viewing experience is its frequently lazy narrative shortcuts.
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.
Now in the third episode of the new season, Lost appears to be hitting its stride.
Those who grasp the personal consequences of the election play the angles with greater care.
After its nauseatingly tense premiere, the show ratcheted back the drama in the second episode of its third season.
Week in, week out, Ugly Betty subjects its audience to the same recycled crisis.
If ever there was any debate about the new series of Doctor Who being an extension of the classic series, tonight’s installment, “School Reunion,” puts an end to it.
Don’t be surprised if it turns out Sun is pregnant with Hurley’s love child.
It looks as though Smith will be another victim of a good idea given a poor execution.
Allying with rivals to thwart a third party is the cold calculus of the city’s politicians as well.
If there’s a shot that Battlestar Galactica deploys more skillfully than any other, it’s the close-up.