To paraphrase Chairman Mao, let 100 TV-related Kickstarters bloom!
Everything that makes "Bates" more attractive from a marketing standpoint makes it less interesting from a dramatic perspective.
Roman used to deal weed, but she recently quit, much to her girlfriend's dismay. When a member of Roman's old crew steals a pound of weed from a rival operation, she finds herself in a tight spot. But she loves tight spots.
Provide something that makes a real difference to your consumers' lives, and they will come. The days of just providing a simple tune-in message and expecting viewers to come are over; it has to be teamed with engagement tactics and add value to the viewers' lives.
The authors of the official "Fringe" book "September's Notebook" talk about how the book came together -- plus fans can bid on a copy of "September's Notebook" and a piece of amber from the "Fringe" set.
Forty-three years after Alfred Hitchcock's cinema-changing film Psycho hit theaters for the first time, A&E debuts its new series Bates Motel, which digs deeper and expands on the unusual relationship between Norman Bates and his mother.
Justin Timberlake was, as always, a great "SNL" host and seems to actually be enjoying every minute he's on screen -- which was a lot, considering that Timberlake, including his musical performances, appeared in all but two segments last night.
Ring of Fire" is not on the level of even a middling episode of "Lost," but this Reelz production is at least a few notches above a Syfy Saturday night movie.
For the last five seasons of "American Idol," a white guy who can play the guitar was crowned the winner of the competition. It seems like the show stacked the odds in favor of the women for Season 12. Good.
The efforts to retool "Smash" have only backfired, but because the show is already filming what will likely be the series finale, there's no way to really change what's not working.
Take a bunch of players who are good at improvised comedy, put them in goofy situations and you have the formula for a pleasant dose of escapism.
Presented in chronological order and without commentary, the most absurd moments from Season 2, Episode 5, "The Read-Through."
After 80 years of sequestered viewing, television audiences worldwide have forged Twitter into a social soundtrack for TV. If you are not part of the soundtrack yet, chances are that you will be soon.
This week's episode of "The Walking Dead" was a refreshing departure from the Prison vs. Woodbury plot line -- in fact, it avoided both of those locations all togehter -- and turned a run for supplies into a four-character story that could hold our attention for 42 minutes.
Like a real-life "Gone Girl," the Peterson murder case plumbs the murkier corners of human behavior, all of which are chronicled in the sequel "The Staircase: Last Chance."
Kevin Hart came with a ton of energy (perhaps too much at times), but the material was mostly second rate. It certainly wasn't a terrible show, but it wasn't a good or particularly memorable show, either.