NYT > Television
By Tuesday, TV and movie writers could create the entertainment industry’s first major work stoppage in a decade. But differences between the business climates now and then offer hope for a deal.
Mr. McKenzie, who plays James Gordon, talks about his noir city filled with villains and what it was like to direct the show.
A new Netflix series aims to explore the trauma behind the heroine. Is there a risk to rewriting a beloved book?
Mr. Hannity said on Twitter that someone at the network was trying to fire its co-president Bill Shine, whom he called “an innocent person.”
A judge ruled that prosecutors may present evidence at Bill Cosby’s trial that he procured quaaludes to give to women in pursuit of sex.
The new series, on Starz, is based on a 2001 novel from Neil Gaiman and finds a range of deities in a bloody and fractured narrative.
Comedy Central debuted its new weekly show, starring the Trump impersonator Anthony Atamanuik. He helped clarify the meaning of that “America First” slogan.
Dressed to kill in shades of pink, red and gray, the prospects enjoy a golden moment before they have to go back to work.
Sharon Horgan and Rob Delaney pick up where they left off in Season 3 of the deliriously filthy comedy “Catastrophe.” And “Dear White People” becomes a TV series.
A video that tickled the globe has inspired a Williamsburg, Brooklyn, couple to pitch an animated series. So far it’s only on YouTube.
Mr. Jones, 86, has appeared in 20 Broadway plays since 1958 and has won two Tony Awards, for “The Great White Hope” in 1969 and “Fences” in 1987.
This new Netflix comedy’s strength is its confident, consistent voice, even though its rapid-fire jokes don’t all land.
The “Daily Show” host pondered the dilemma faced by black residents of Mississippi and Alabama: “So I either don’t get the day off, or I support slavery?”
“American Honey,” starring Sasha Lane, hits the road on a reckless adventure. And “Fire Island” embeds with six men in a house share for the summer.
Nikki’s description of the blunders she knows about is dead-on. That doesn’t mean she’s safe from committing her own.
Mr. O’Leary said his failure to attract enough support in Quebec undermined his ability to lead the Conservatives to victory over the Liberal Party of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.
Daniel Wilson and Fran Sears hadn’t worked together in years. But they still owned partial rights to a certain 1990 movie based on Margaret Atwood‘s book.
Ahead of his June court date, Bill Cosby and his daughter made rare public statements. But his spokesman denies a public relations campaign.
The actress (“Togetherness,” “Girlboss”) reads Teresa DiFalco’s story about an obnoxious neighbor who becomes the glue in a couple’s unraveling marriage.
The authorities said Mr. Soules, who appeared in season 19 of the series, left the scene of a motor-vehicle accident where a death occurred.
In some ways, this is the story of a fictional, dystopic future. In others, it could be any moment in the history of female oppression.
Stephen Colbert said Ms. Trump was “the first Trump to attend a women’s conference that didn’t include a swimsuit competition.”
Irina Dvorovenko, a former principal ballerina, had to deglamorize to land her TV role. But she instinctively understood it: “It’s my childhood.”
“The Handmaid’s Tale,” Margaret Atwood’s cautionary fable, is adapted for the screen. And “Gomorrah” begins a bloody second season of Neapolitan crime.
South Dakota, which voted decisively for Donald J. Trump, is also a prime recipient of grants from the arts agencies the president wants to eliminate.
The “Late Show” host was grateful for the comedic fodder. “Thank you for your service, Mr. President,” he said.
“Genius” traverses Einstein’s brilliant mind and lusty pursuits. And “Great News,” with “30 Rock” in its DNA, navigates a relationship.