NYT > Television
Mr. McConaughey demonstrates his golfing technique, then compares it to acting, on “Feherty.” And the Riddler makes a formal introduction on “Gotham.”
Geoffrey Rush and Johnny Flynn play two versions of Albert Einstein in National Geographic’s compelling new series.
“Bates Motel,” the A&E prequel to “Psycho,” wraps up after five seasons, and the principal players are wistful but pleased.
The new show, starring Anthony Atamanuik as Donald J. Trump, will test whether audiences will spend a half-hour with a satirical commander in chief.
Ms. Moran’s biggest role was as the sweet but mischievous Joanie, who became a major character on the show and earned a spinoff, “Joanie Loves Chachi.”
“El Chapo” chronicles three decades in the life of the elusive drug lord. And “Mary Kills People” brings some dark humor to a doctor’s end-of-life mission.
Mr. Freedman sought higher ratings for the show “Twenty-One” by giving questions to contestants in advance, in the hopes of creating more dramatic competition.
This best seller, about a woman whose cancer cells became the foundation for groundbreaking research, comes to the screen. And Patton Oswalt talks about his wife’s quest to catch a killer.
The actor, who returns to the role of Richard Hendricks in the HBO comedy’s fourth season, gets work done in the pilot’s seat.
Why wasn’t it where it was supposed to be? The “Daily Show” host’s idea has to do with 4/20, the “holiday” for pot smokers. “They forget where they put things,” he said.
Fox says 10 more episodes of the sci-fi classic will air during the 2017-18 TV season and that David Duchovny and Gillian Anderson will take part.
The title character’s thorniness sits uncomfortably inside a stylized comedy — based on the memoir by Sophia Amoruso — that’s equal parts oddball and outrageous.
Oprah Winfrey and Rose Byrne star in an HBO movie drawn from the well-known book, a tale that deserved more time.
In Gramercy Park in Manhattan, a house full of Oscar and Emmy winners, including Robert De Niro, Jessica Lange, Julianne Moore and Ryan Murphy.
“Girlboss” loosely chronicles the rise of the e-commerce diva Sophia Amoruso. And Caitlyn Jenner talks with Diane Sawyer about her new memoir.
Mr. Colbert called the ousted Fox News commentator a “self-righteous landfill.” Then he got into his conservative pundit character and mourned.
The Hulu series, which stars Elisabeth Moss and is based on Margaret Atwood’s dystopian novel, arrives with an unexpected resonance in Trump’s America.
The British crime genre brushes off the cobwebs with “New Blood,” a mystery bromance. And Reddington blasts back to the past in the spring-season debut of “The Blacklist.”
The actor reads Tim McEown’s essay about what a brush with death during sex teaches him about love and selflessness.
The series “Girlboss” fictionalizes Sophia Amoruso’s rise as an e-commerce fashion queen, with Britt Robertson as a not always likable lead character.
In an interview with Jimmy Fallon, the senator from Massachusetts tried to project confidence in the potential for bipartisan cooperation. That seemed hard to do.
“Fargo” returns and draws Ewan McGregor, playing two parts, into its quirky lair. And “Nova” visits a forgotten passageway to freedom used during the Holocaust.
Mr. Spacey, who has appeared in six Broadway productions and won a Tony in 1991, has lately been playing a nefarious U.S. president on “House of Cards.”
With Season 3 beginning on Wednesday, FX’s anthology of homespun murder is becoming an expertly made meta-concoction, a remix of a remix.