Star Tracks: Monday, May 16, 2016 42 years, 2,191 covers and 55,436 stories from PEOPLE magazine's history for you to enjoy
- Larry King Steps Out in His Trademark Suspenders After Denying Wife Shawn's Affair and Breakup
- Read the Cover Story: The Gosselins 10 Years Later: 'So Much Has Changed'
- Hometown Hero! Aly Raisman Celebrates Her Return to the U.S. with 'Aly Raisman Day'
- John Legend on Daddy Duties and Helping Make the World a Better Place for Daughter Luna
- Ariana Grande and Mac Miller Party in New York City Ahead of Her VMA Performance
People Top 5
LAST UPDATE: Tuesday February 10, 2015 01:10PM EST
PEOPLE Top 5 are the most-viewed stories on the site over the past three days, updated every 60 minutes
- May 07, 2012
- Vol. 77
- No. 19
Picks and Pains Main: TV
CBS, Sundays, 10 p.m. ET/PT | 2½ stars
This Harlem-set cop show was created by novelist Richard Price (Clockers) and lists Robert De Niro as an executive producer, so you expect something with jolting urban grit. Instead it's a well-done, somewhat sleepy ensemble drama about newbies on patrol. While any show with Adam Goldberg and Leelee Sobieski in the cast has some rich opportunities, I wish Maria Bello could be resurrected from Prime Suspect, cockamamy fedora and all, to put a distinct stamp on this still unformed group.
The L.A. Complex
CW, Tuesdays, 9 p.m. ET/PT | 1 star
This blah drama about kids living in an L.A. apartment complex while hustling for big breaks is a Canadian import. That explains why many of the wannabes hail from the land that brought us Sandra Oh and Mike Myers, although I don't see their like here. Then again, the crises-auditions, rejections-aren't delivered with any novel detail, so it probably wouldn't matter if everyone were Estonian. It's Melrose Place in Esperanto.
My Big Fat American Gypsy Wedding
TLC, April 29, 10 p.m. ET/PT | 3 stars
TLC, having brought us the British My Big Fat Gypsy Wedding, now examines the courtship and wedding rituals of American gypsy communities-in particular the Romnichal, who came from England in the 1800s. The show is gentle, winning and sympathetic. A designer describes the girls as wanting "the biggest dress they can get with the most bling," but the gowns can't be faulted for tackiness. They're practically the only romantic bloom allowed in a culture that discourages young women from kissing boys-but marries them off in a hurry.
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