If you’re enjoying today’s golden age of television drama, you owe a thanks to Steven Bochco and Michael Kozoll for blazing a trail that arguably began more than three decades ago with "Hill Street Blues."
When AMC's critically acclaimed Mad Men returns on Sunday, March 25, it remains to be seen how loyal its viewers are. After a 17-month break, will fans return to find out how Madison Avenue ad man Don Draper fared after the drama of last season?
Leverage's Beth Riesgraf and Timothy Hutton give The Morton Report readers the inside scoop on what the gang at Leverage Consulting & Associates are up to in the second half of the show's fourth season.
I admit it, I've been a fan of Jersey Shore since day one.I cannot relate to these people in the least, save for the fact that I've been seeing previous incarnations of these kids since I was old enough to...
Perhaps inspired by the success of his former X-Files colleague Vince Gilligan (Breaking Bad), Frank Spotniz developed and wrote the ten-episode series, basing it on the Chris Ryan novel. While it's no Breaking Bad, Strike Back is good for what it is...
Long-time viewers will be more than pleased with the season opener, but if you’ve never experienced Breaking Bad, now is the time to catch up. The acting is exemplary (note Cranston’s multiple Emmy wins), and its strange, creepy vibe and unique plot make it unlike any other show on TV. Just watch out for the gore.
Actor/comedian Bill Engvall is a study in versatility, having starred in his own sitcom (The Bill Engvall Show), hosted a game show (GSN's Lingo), and been a member of a The Blue Collar Comedy Troupe with fellow comedians Jeff Foxworthy, Ron White, and Larry the Cable Guy. Now he is taking a dramatic turn in TNT's medical drama Hawthorne.
Laura Linney plays Cathy Jamison, a teacher, mother and wife whose outlook on life takes a drastic turn when she is diagnosed with stage four melanoma. She strives to get the most out of each day as she clings fiercely to who she is, refusing to be defined by her disease.
On June 20, three BBC series, never before aired in the U.S., will premiere on Hulu.com and Hulu Plus. These shows are prime examples of bold, imaginative programming. No matter what genres interest you, one of these fine offerings is sure to strike your fancy and leave you wanting more.
Even more good news - the network pilots this season actually seem a cut above the norm. My hope is that this freshman crew is given ample time to build an audience and, perhaps, become shows that last for a multitude of seasons.
The series, created by Stacey A. Littlejohn and produced by Queen Latifah, takes place in Atlanta and concerns itself with Keisha (LisaRaye McCoy), Val (Stacey Dash), and April (Charity Shea). These three women, who pride themselves in being fiercely independent, use their wiles, charms, and brains to try to get what they want out of life. They don't always succeed.