NYT > Television
The “Late Show” host fretted on Wednesday that he was spending so much time focusing on President Trump, he didn’t have time for the most obvious material.
March Madness driving you crazy? Ease your mind with Jim Jarmusch’s portrait of Iggy Pop, or with a quirky film lineup chosen by Ms. Slate.
Beneath the myriad twists and the surreal aesthetic flourishes, the story of “Legion” is actually quite simple.
On this week’s podcast, the actor and comedian reads Tim Boomer’s essay about skipping pleasantries and asking deep questions when getting to know someone.
Two new streaming series offer a stark contrast: “Striking Out” is glossy and feels American, while “Corp + Anam” is bare-bones and feels Irish.
This show is set in the days when one in five British women worked in prostitution. It is boldly female in episodes created by women.
The pop star and actress served as an executive producer with her mother to adapt a novel into a show about isolation and adolescent suicide.
“Money,” the comedian explained on “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” He also talked about dealing with sensitive subjects like the legacy of Bill Cosby.
The host of CNN’s “Believer” on converting from and back to Islam and why watching TV is so important.
“Shots Fired,” a new drama, complicates the debate over police violence in America. And Pedro Almodóvar presents another woman on the verge.
The British mystery writer indulged in the art for fun and never expected his character to attain such fame.
This new Fox drama centers on the repercussions of the shooting of a white youth by a black sheriff’s deputy in a North Carolina town.
Mr. Colbert brought back his tongue-in-cheek conservative pundit character to analyze President Trump’s budget on “The Late Show.”
Mr. Chappelle takes on controversy in two searing new Netflix specials. And “Striking Out,” Ireland’s top-rated drama, arrives on Acorn TV.
The 4-year-old muppet character will make her debut on the show next month; she was introduced in a digital storybook released in fall 2015.
“Dancing With the Stars” returns for its 24th season on ABC. And the vampire comedy “What We Do in the Shadows” is streaming on Amazon.
This week’s episode put motherhood front and center — which, per their daughters, both Davis and Crawford were famously bad at doing.
Titled “The Other Side,” Sunday’s episode returned to the Hilltop and found characters negotiating boundaries between opposing states.
Tonight, someone actually said, “Get a load of this!” With lines like that, I sometimes felt like I was stuck in a new Steven Seagal film.
We’re living in a golden age of filmed comedy concerts, and these young comics on the rise all have releases worth watching.
“The Circus,” Showtime’s documentary series, returns to cover the early days of the Trump administration. And Woody Allen’s “Radio Days” is on Hulu.
“Why Him?,” the crass comedy that pits Bryan Cranston against James Franco, arrives on iTunes. And “Ice Age: Collision Course” is on HBO.
Older and with gravitas, Mr. Chappelle mixes jokes about his own irresponsibility with material that includes Bill Cosby’s cultural legacy.
“The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel,” from the creator of the “Gilmore Girls,” is among four comedies that join a space drama in the latest batch of TV pilots.
The comedian also says that he turned to Louis C.K. for advice after he grew concerned that his postelection “S.N.L.” appearance would fall flat.
With ‘Empire’ about to return, Ms. Henson delves into her music-executive character on “Empire” but also says she’d love to be a Marvel superhero.
Rather than cut funding for PBS, the president should try learning from it, the host of “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” said.
“Everybody Wants Some!!,” Richard Linklater’s nostalgic campus comedy, arrives on Amazon. And ABC presents “Truth and Lies: The Family Manson.”
What do you do when your hero is a white man with martial-arts skills and a glowing superpowered fist?
The 10-part show, created by Reggie Rock Bythewood and Gina Prince-Bythewood, will have its debut on March 22.