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A Romeo and Juliet series from the Shonda Rhimes universe. And a notable Michael Jackson impersonator makes his acting debut as the King of Pop.
Mr. Martin also appeared in a number of popular television shows, including episodes of “The Love Boat,” “Magnum P.I.” and “Murder, She Wrote.”
This new ABC drama from Shondaland imagines a Shakespearean sequel with feuding families, a beleaguered prince and, of course, romance.
Idris Elba — who made breaking the rules a very good thing in “Luther” — goes rogue as a C.I.A. officer. And Laurence Fishburne joins Joe Mantegna as host of a tribute to the armed services.
“In the Name of the People” has become one of the most popular shows in Chinese history, with themes and scenes that mirror real life.
Brad Pitt swaggers onto the screen as a big-gun general — any similarities to a living person are purely intentional. And six filmmakers tackle patriotism.
The network said it would bring back the acclaimed sitcoms, though T.J. Miller won’t be returning to ‘Silicon Valley.’
He talks about portraying historical figures like Einstein and his fresh turn as Barbossa in “Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales.”
During the week, Ms. Miller, 50, lives with her cat, Sammy, in Harlem, but on Friday nights, they drive to her 650-square-foot house in the Catskills.
Kulap Vilaysack is part of an emerging group of first-time series creators and showrunners who are more likely to come from outside of TV writer backgrounds.
Late-night TV hosts pounced on Greg Gianforte, who won the election on Thursday for Montana’s vacant House seat despite being charged with assaulting a reporter.
Tripping out to “Twin Peaks”? Follow its visionary director’s artistic trajectory. Elsewhere, the Rayburns return for a last ride through the Keys.
Mr. Perenchio promoted the first Ali-Frazier fight, produced television shows with Norman Lear and turned Univision into the dominant Hispanic TV network in the United States.
Catch Up on “House of Cards,” “Game of Thrones,” “Orange Is the New Black,” “Younger” and “Queen Sugar.”
On the new TV dance competition, Ms. Lopez says she wants the dancers to shine — and have an opportunity to “really make some money.”
Stephen Colbert, Jimmy Fallon and Jimmy Kimmel all quipped on Wednesday night about President Trump’s visit to the Vatican.
The show, which was from the filmmaker Baz Luhrmann and ran one season, was set in the South Bronx in the late 1970s. It is unusual for Netflix to cancel an original series.
NBC celebrates Red Nose Day in support of poor children around the world with the help of some celebrities, including cast members of “Love Actually.”
Two jurors out of 12 are African-American, and the racial makeup of the panel became a point of contention during the selection process.
On this week’s podcast, the “Speechless” actress reads Patty Dann’s story about facing her husband’s fast-ravaging brain cancer with their young son.
Drew Scott’s sibling Jonathan, both stars of the “Property Brothers” series, said of Linda Phan: “Who is this girl? She’s a keeper.”
Dwayne Johnson and his lifeguard squad try to save the Bay while providing the sort of sleazy, wholesome entertainment this ’90s series was known for.
This episode feels like a rote collage of imagery culled from countless other depictions of dystopias.
Faith Soloway, a writer for the Amazon series who is the sister of its creator, will present the show “Should ‘Transparent’ Become a Musical?” at Joe’s Pub.
Despite the proliferation of shows about comedians, their inner torment may not be as fascinating as TV seems to think.
They discuss their new Showtime series, “I’m Dying Up Here,” set in the Los Angeles comedy scene of the 1970s, where women were rare and undervalued.
The “Late Show” host read a letter: “Dear President Trump, your tweeting has affected me in the following ways: My ratings are up.”
Frances Houseman and Johnny Castle have the time of their lives — again — in a remake of “Dirty Dancing.” And Luke resurfaces in “The Handmaid’s Tale.”
Abigail Breslin and Colt Prattes star in a television remake of “Dirty Dancing,” the unexpected hit from 1987.
The network has ordered seven additional episodes of the late-night show, which stars Anthony Atamanuik as a gregarious, media-infatuated sendup of President Trump.