NYT > Television
Zach Galifianakis reprises his role as twin brothers in FX’s “Baskets.” And Comedy Central’s “Drunk History” shakily mythologizes Rose Valland and Clara Barton.
His spokesman announced the show only two hours before it started at a jazz club in Philadelphia. Mr. Cosby was surrounded by roughly 50 friends and fans.
TNT’s first proper foray into the prestige-TV scrum is stunning in its scope. But can it stand apart from all the other serial-killer period dramas?
Here’s a look at how The Times covered New York City in the 1890s, the setting of the TNT mini-series based on the Caleb Carr novel.
The short sets will focus on veterans and up-and-comers, not A-list stars, and may represent a major change for the business of comedy.
Giving NBC’s morning audience a glimpse of her Fox News persona, Ms. Kelly said Ms. Fonda “has no business lecturing anyone on what qualifies as offensive.”
Take “Broadchurch” (scenic small-town setting), add “The Killing” (moody missing-child mystery), top off with a troubled single-mom heroine, and voilà.
Nearly a quarter-century in the making, Caleb Carr’s inventive novel hits TV as simply a competent spin on familiar themes.
“The Alienist” premieres on TNT. And Steven Soderbergh’s mini-series, previously released as a smartphone app, airs in a more traditional form on HBO.
The first weather forecaster on “Good Morning America,” Mr. Coleman started the Weather Channel in 1981, but was forced out after a year.
“Saturday Night Live” featured a particularly topical game show hosted by Jessica Chastain and plenty of coverage of the saga of Stormy Daniels.
Kristen Bell hosts the Screen Actors Guild Awards, and J.K. Simmons pulls double duty in “Counterpart.”
Sir David Attenborough returns to host “Blue Planet II,” and average citizens are thrust into an international incident in “False Flag.”
How Dana Loesch, a onetime Democrat, became a Second Amendment spokeswoman too incendiary for some right-wingers to handle.
Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin return for another season of “Grace and Frankie.” And Nicolas Cage goes crazy in “Mom and Dad.”
The Oscar-winning actor plays parallel-world versions of the same man — a gentle bureaucrat and a ruthless agent — in a Starz sci-fi mystery mash-up.
The married father of two likes to keep his children active, go out to lunch, watch sports, cook, and make fun of his parenting quirks.
Urging Congress to fund the Children’s Health Insurance Program, Mr. Kimmel used a favorite character to illustrate his point: the petulant barista.
Bill Cosby’s retrial on sexual assault charges will unfold in a different America, where judge and jury have seen the power of multiple accounts by women.
The studio canceled “One Mississippi,” “I Love Dick” and “Jean-Claude Van Johnson” and will turn its focus to a “Lord of the Rings” adaptation.
The prosecutor at Bill Cosby’s retrial says the women will help establish that Mr. Cosby’s behavior toward Andrea Constand was part of a sex assault pattern.
In her first sit-down interview, Ms. Farrow accused her father, Woody Allen, of molestation in a conversation with “CBS This Morning.”
The season probes the motives of Andrew Cunanan, the serial killer who murdered the fashion designer in 1997.
Ms. Bee said that Mr. Ansari, the actor and author of “Modern Romance: An Investigation,” ought to have noticed if he was making his date uncomfortable.
“Portlandia” returns for its eighth and final season. And the new Paramount Network offers a lip-sync tribute to Michael Jackson.
Ben Sinclair is nothing like the freewheeling dealer he portrays in “High Maintenance.” Except he smokes pot, drives an R.V. and parted ways with his wife (who co-created the show).
In addition to writing TV comedies, Mr. Wilson directed films, including “Police Academy” and “The First Wives Club.”
Don Nash, the show’s executive producer since 2012, will be succeeded by Libby Leist, a veteran producer with deep ties to Washington.
The White House physician on Tuesday said President Trump was in excellent health, physically and mentally. That was not the news Mr. Noah had expected.
The second installment of FX’s “American Crime Story” series is occasionally about Mr. Versace, but is more focused on his murderer, Andrew Cunanan.
A highly anticipated follow-up to the “The People vs. O.J. Simpson” focuses on life in and out of the closet — not as a shopper, but as a gay man.
Paramount Network replaces the former home of “Baywatch” reruns with shows that have cinematic roots, like “Heathers” and “Yellowstone.”
There was a big twist in this week’s “Star Trek: Discovery” — well, sort of. We remain in the mirror universe where relationships are sorely tested.
President Trump disparaged Haiti and some African countries in a meeting last week, and late-night hosts won’t let him forget it.