Not sure what holiday classics are on TV and when? Sarah Hope breaks down the highlights of the final 10 days leading up to Christmas day.
It's a weird time of year for television.
(Review) What musical would you like to see staged live on TV?
On Thursday night, 9.2 million people tuned in to watch what ultimately played out as a mildly entertaining ratings stunt by NBC: Peter Pan Live.
It’s that time in the fall television season when the bodies start to hit the floor.
It's that time in the fall television season when the bodies start to hit the floor. Networks trim the failing fat, and shows vanish into thin air, banished forever to the catacombs of cancellation. In five years, we'll look back and say, "Hey, remember Selfie?" and "I actually kind of liked A to Z…" and "I wonder what John Mulaney's doing these days."
November television specials have captured the essence of Thanksgiving
This Thursday, millions of Americans will gather around kitchen tables large and small to celebrate the gift of family and eat themselves into tryptophan comas.
Television advertising has been a major part of political campaigning
In living rooms across America, it has been hard to turn on the television in the last two months without seeing a political advertisement. Candidates are shown on the campaign trail or in their kitchens with their families, talking in soothing tones about how they'll do great things. Ever since televisions entered American homes in the 1950s, television advertising has been a major part of political campaigning.
Who can you believe?
In Central New York, it has been hard to turn on the television in the past month without seeing a political ad...or five. Footage of the candidates on the campaign trail or in their kitchens with their wives (because, let's be real, there are few ladies on the ballot here in CNY), talking in soothing tones about how they'll do great things for regular ol' Joe New York. Their opponent will do terrible, apparently Satanic things, as evidenced by the dark red hues and excessively underlined quotes from the Post-Standard and the New York Times about all of the terrible things they've already done.
Laverne Cox, of the series Orange is the New Black, will speak at Syracuse University
October is LGBT History Month, and Syracuse University's Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) Resource Center is celebrating its conclusion in a big way. Laverne Cox, a star of the Netflix series Orange is the New Black (OITNB), will speak at the university on Wednesday, October 29, at 7:30 pm.
The cord-cutting revolution
This week, both HBO and CBS announced standalone streaming services. Next year, we'll all be able to access these networks' programming without a cable subscription. With this double-whammy, and Comcast's merger with Time Warner Cable on hold with a ruling not due until the new year, it appears that 2015 might be a game-changing year for television access in the United States.
“A failure with a heart of gold”
It may seem obvious to lump Cristela Alonzo in with Melissa McCarthy. Yes, they are two full-figured, talented ladies with brown hair and adorable cheeky grins. But there's more to the comparison than their looks.
“When a black man starts getting a little bit of money, things start getting a little bit weird.”
black-ish, the new family comedy from ABC, tells the story of a middle class black man, Andre "Dre" Johnson (Anthony Anderson), who is concerned that his mission to give his children a better life than he had growing up has gone too far. He is quickly climbing the corporate ladder and his wife is a successful pediatric surgeon. Yet, his son tries out for the high school field hockey team, his daughter talks like a valley girl, and his young twins don't seem to see race or know that Barack Obama is the first black president.