NYT > Television
Jessica Williams of “The Daily Show” fame brings her alter ego — the one she insists she is not — to Netflix. And F. Scott Fitzgerald’s tale arrives on Amazon.
On one of the most consequential evenings of his life, a young man still finding himself wishes he had answered the phone.
“Rick and Morty” is back at last. Also this weekend: a sweet little baking show and a poignant, inspiring documentary series.
A remake on ABC of a complicated South Korean drama sends a mother back in time to try to prevent her daughter’s murder.
This streaming series, inspired by the F. Scott Fitzgerald novel, stars Matt Bomer, Kelsey Grammer and Lily Collins.
Ms. Foray cackled, chirped, meowed and sometimes sang her way through nearly 300 productions. Rocky the flying squirrel was among her most popular characters.
On “The Tonight Show,” Ms. Harrison said: “I don’t necessarily want to serve in the military, but I want the right to serve.”
Seeking a chill as temperatures rise? Stream some spine-tingling thrillers from the safety of your sofa. But first, hide your Ouija board.
Jeffrey Bewkes, a quiet defender of CNN who has delivered Time Warner high returns, plans to leave the company if a merger with AT&T is approved.
The announcement about Mr. Stewart’s new stand-up special, his first since 1996, comes two months after he and HBO abandoned an animation project.
This new HBO anthology, like “Black Mirror” and other series, explores the appeal of a quick, weird tale in the era of long-form TV stories.
On this week’s podcast, the “Girls” actor reads Matteson Perry’s story of trying to turn his love life into an indie movie.
Mr. de Montebello, the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s former director, will be a director of Acquavella Galleries, effective immediately.
Mr. Colbert worried on “The Late Show” about the impact of President Trump’s speech to the Boy Scouts of America.
The 1933 King Kong classic gets a bump into the Vietnam era and a monstrous growth spurt. And three music moguls search Atlanta for the next big talent.
“Disenchantment,” an animated show from the creator of “The Simpsons,” will debut on Netflix in 2018. It will take place in a crumbling medieval kingdom.
Peter struggles with the show’s timeline and tells Rachel he may not be ready to do what “The Bachelorette” demands of him: get engaged.
Mr. Noah took issue with the new White House communications director’s statement that he was deleting old tweets in the name of “full transparency.”
Watch the photographer Joel Sartore wrangle animals as he immortalizes threatened species. Or vent your rage with Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s punching bag of a comedy.
The news came at the end of a week in which Mr. Paul, 20, attracted negative attention after a news report on him feuding with his neighbors.
Actors Jacob Anderson and Nathalie Emmanuel discuss the hopes and difficulties their characters face as they try to consummate their romance.
William and Harry, the sons of Diana, Princess of Wales, remember their mother. And Paula Patton stars as a news producer stuck in a murderous loop.
TBS brings back its alien-abductee comedy, which evolved from a sci-fi goof into a charming story of people (and space people) looking to connect.
Twenty years after their mother died, Prince William and Prince Harry talk about their memories in “Diana, Our Mother: Her Life and Legacy,” on HBO.
Kyra Sedgwick makes her directorial debut with her husband, Kevin Bacon, and their daughter, Sosie. And Michael Phelps races (sort of) a great white on Shark Week.
Mel Gibson’s Oscar-nominated tale of wartime resistance comes to HBO. And Joe Berlinger investigates an unsolved case of vanishing Ohio women.
Kyra Sedgwick directs her husband, Kevin Bacon, in a Lifetime movie about a teenage victim of slut-shaming.
Some say any peep from a companion watching the hit HBO show would ruin everything. Others are more accommodating. And some just have to talk.
The star of “I Love Dick” talks about his new sex-symbol status and his latest project with his wife, Kyra Sedgwick, who made her directorial debut.
For two teachers in a “Jeopardy” tournament, the real prize comes nearly four years after meeting at the show.