02:11 PM EDT 02/14/2014
Originally posted 01/31/2014 04:00PM
The 48th annual Super Bowl is expected to be watched by over 100 million Americans Sunday evening. But what about the other 200 million? Aren't they entitled to a bucket of wings, a six-pack of American-style lager and quality television, too?
Luckily, there are plenty of other networks eager to help drown out the sound of millions of sports fans screaming at their television sets.
Here is a complete playbook for what to watch when you don't want to watch football:
Originally posted 01/13/2014 11:45AM
While you were watching the Golden Globes, Downton Abbey was having a house party – a regal, riotous, weekend-long marathon of poker games, opera performances, formal dinners, and shocking revelations sure to reshape the remainder of the season.
Seven key takeaways from last night's gala event (warning, spoilers ahead):
1. Sullen Lady Mary Has a New Suitor. When an old family friend, Lord Gillingham (Tom Cullen), attends the party, the sullen Lady Mary finds herself possibly, maybe having a tiny bit of fun. On a horse ride, the two bond over the burdens of death and taxes. While Gillingham is technically engaged to a woman chosen for him by his parents, he seems rather smitten with Mary, even after she runs away in tears after realizing she was dancing to music played on a gramophone that belonged to her beloved Matthew.
Originally posted 01/12/2014 01:25PM
We can't wait to catch up with Hannah, Shoshanna, Marnie and Jessa when HBO's Girls returns Sunday night, but based on the Season 3 trailers, it appears that Adam and Hannah are back together and that can't be a good thing.
Originally posted 01/06/2014 12:00PM
Downton Abbey is back, and the premiere episode should have been called "Downton in the Dumps."
Originally posted 01/02/2014 07:00AM
Morning news is about to become more dramatic than you ever imagined – and you'll get to watch it all unfold in a new made-for-TV movie.
Lifetime is adapting former New York Times media reporter Brian Stelter’s book, Top of the Morning: Inside the Cutthroat World of Morning TV, into a television movie.
The book chronicles the fierce rivalry between two flagship morning news programs: ABC's Good Morning America and NBC's Today. The story focuses on the intrigue surrounding the 2012 ouster of former Today anchor Ann Curry, who left the show when the NBC stalwart began to lose the ratings race to GMA.
With development underway, we can't help but imagine who will play Matt Lauer – let alone Kathie Lee Gifford, Sam Champion or Al Roker. Check out our humble suggestions, starting with the Today show team:
Originally posted 12/26/2013 11:00AM
Brace yourselves, Liz Lemon fans, because Tina Fey is going to have a new sitcom on television.
The 30 Rock star was just given the official green light from Fox for a new multi-camera comedy series. Not much is known about the still-untitled show, but it is reportedly set at a women's college that has opened its doors to men for the first time. Sadly, according to The Hollywood Reporter, Fey will not be starring in the sitcom.
Originally posted 12/19/2013 02:20PM
You know it's the holidays when Lifetime starts rolling out their Christmas movies.
Their impressive array of films is like a cinematic advent calendar filled with Christmas spirit, stubborn women, undercover Santas, guardian angels, secret wishes, broken hearts, yuletide joy and lots and lots of happy endings.
So, we stuffed ourselves with sugarplums, washed them down with eggnog and watched a dozen of Lifetime's finest holiday fare to find out the most important morals of these seasonal stories. Here are 20 valuable lessons learned from a Lifetime Christmas movie marathon.
Originally posted 12/10/2013 04:45PM
In part two of A&E/Lifetime/History's mini-series, Bonnie and Clyde – played by Holliday Grainger and Emile Hirsch – have lost all sense of abiding the law. They are no longer simple bank robbers; now they are packing heat and unafraid to use it. The only thing standing between Bonnie, Clyde, and all that money is William Hurt as the dogged lawman who comes out of retirement to capture 'em.
We watched every bloody moment of Bonnie & Clyde's finale to glean lessons from this classic tale of love, crime and scrapbooking.
Originally posted 12/09/2013 01:00PM
Sunday night, a trio of networks kicked off Bonnie & Clyde, a two-part miniseries that offers a fresh glimpse of the good-boy-gone-bad Clyde and the fame-obsessed, gun-toting Bonnie, two criminals who captivated America with their Depression-era crime spree.
Starring Into the Wild's Emile Hirsch and television newcomer Holliday Grainger, the Bonnie & Clyde revival continues Monday, airing simultaneously on A&E, Lifetime and the History Channel. If you missed part one, we've recapped all the pulpy, violent action:
Originally posted 12/05/2013 11:00PM
Last night Broadway came to NBC with a live broadcast of the beloved musical The Sound of Music. The show lasted for three hours, but felt like 16 going on 17. That said, it was the perfect way to fill the void now that Smash has been cancelled.
Last night's show wasn't a re-telling of the more well-known film version, but was instead the stage version, meaning that for fans of the film, the story was abbreviated, the songs were in a different order and some new songs were added.
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