We "Parenthood" diehards consider ourselves extensions of the Braverman -- and Graham and even Rizzoli -- family. We've loved them, hated them, laughed with them and most definitely cried with them ea...
If you've been watching Sleepy Hollow from the beginning, then you have loved the tale of the Headless Horsemen, Ichabod Crane and Abbie Mills. But admittedly, Season 2 has taken a sharp turn into even darker territory -- and the series' rabid fan base aren't happy.
The opening scene of YTV's new show might make parents pause, but "Open Heart" is more "90210" than "Skins." As far as the first episode goes, it's nothing too heavy, but this is coming from the people who brought us "Degrassi," so you never know where the journey will take us.
It's a powerful, compelling, exhausting hour -- one that definitely should not be missed. Because the note it ends on only paves the way for loads of drama for the rest of the season. You ready for it? Consider yourself warned.
I was intrigued by 'Empire,' thanks to Fox cramming ads for it down our throats. I wasn't sure if it was going to be brilliant or trash TV -- I just knew either way I was in. So pressing play on the pilot, I was dubious at best. But good lawd! That wariness was quickly erased with each passing scene, because yes, 'Empire' is that good.
We're winding down to the days where it's all about family, friends, fun and food -- which makes "MasterChef Canada: A Holiday Special" the perfect thing to watch. Be warned, though: make sure you have a box (that's right, a BOX) of tissues by your side.
Aside from the cast and crew of the beloved six-season series, for many viewers the toughest character to say goodbye to won't be the GTO (though, admittedly, hearing the tires on Jake's car for the last time will be sad); rather, it's the city of St. John's, which has looked gorgeous in all its years, that might be missed most.
The season wrap-up was a reminder of just how epic the last eight weeks have been on "Canada's Smartest Person." Thirty-two Canadians battled for the chance to lord it over friends, family and co-workers that they're the smartest person in the country.
A lot (too much?) has been said about Katherine Heigl and there's certainly a bandwagon which many haters have boarded. But 'State Of Affairs' is good television, and it'll undoubtedly leave you wanting more.
There's something quite magical about 'Junior.' If you haven't watched before, you would just assume that there's no way this group of eight-to-12-year-olds could chop with the precision of a ninja, much less have the finesse to make a plate presentable. But they do. They really, really do.
"Canada's Worst Driver" is a maddening and alarming hour of television, but he makes it enjoyable and fun to watch. And, hey, aside from being completely entertained, you'll also come out of it feeling much better about your own driving -- unless you're one of those horrible ones.
I have a few fears. I don't like birds, particularly flocks of them. Also eyes. 'Constantine' is a freaky-deaky eyeball extravaganza, which made it tough to watch. If you're cool with that kind of thing, then 'Constantine' is the show for you. If you're like me, why not join me from behind my couch cushion? That's where I'll be watching for the rest of the season.
"Food Truck Face Off" takes food shows a bit further. Viewers will see exactly how and why a food truck comes about, its humble beginnings, its inspiration, and how some dreams are turned into realities. Try it. You'll like it. In fact, I bet you'll dig in for seconds.
When I first heard Fox was remaking "Broadchurch," I immediately had my back up. The series that was rightfully touted as "Britain's biggest new drama since 'Downton Abbey'" lived up to all of its expectations, and then some. Could Fox really do the same with "Gracepoint"?
'Gotham' is not the Batman tale most fans have grown to know and love because unlike other incarnations, this one doesn't feature the Dark Knight being all broody, saving the day. Anyone who loves a good origin series will love it, but even those who aren't interested in how things began will still sink their teeth into the drama.
I'm not saying "Red Band Society" is perfect, but it's pretty darned close and, what's best, it's unlike anything on TV right now. Sure, it's a little "Fault in our Stars"-y, but otherwise it hits the mark, and then some.
'Z Nation' is from The Asylum -- the producers who brought the world 'Sharknado' -- but don't sneer at 'Z Nation.' It's nothing like the campy oceanic creature sci-fi phenomenon; though don't get me wrong, it's no 'Walking Dead' either. And so begin the comparisons.