It's the question of American Horror Story: Coven's season of the witch: Who should replace Fiona (Jessica Lange) as the new Supreme?
Forget eye of newt. With a record-breaking premiere audience of 5.5 million viewers, Coven, the witch-centric third season of FX's American Horror Story franchise, is casting a spell on viewers. And no wonder: It's campy, creepy and "the cast is completely off the hook," says executive producer Tim Minear, who sums up the show's ability to attract major...
Send questions and comments to email@example.com and follow me on Twitter!
Question: I'm enjoying The Blacklist thus far and would watch it for James Spader's performance alone, but I'm also enjoying the stories as well. NBC is sticking to a formula that has worked before, albeit on a sister network. The intriguing loner, at odds with a government agency, solving the case of the week with the help of his associates, with a through story that's addressed for a few minutes at the start and end of each episode, just enough to keep the serial nature of the story going. Am I the only one who thinks that The Blacklist is Burn Notice with a network budget? If the show is successful, NBC will end up as an expensive version of USA Network. Not there's anything wrong with that. — Rick
[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from the season premiere of American Horror Story: Coven. Read at your own risk!]
American Horror Story returned for its third installment Coven on Wednesday, taking viewers to New Orleans for a magical new tale about witches.
Set in the present day, the series follows young witches who learn their craft at Miss Robichaux's Academy for Exceptional Young Ladies. But the school's headmistress Cordelia (Sarah Paulson), is thrown when her mother Fiona (Jessica Lange), the Supreme witch of their coven, returns.
What you need to know about American Horror Story's witchy new season Coven
Fiona has been on a quest for...
The CW's beyond-generic The Tomorrow People feels like yesterday's news — and not just because it's adapted from a '70s British sci-fi series. Turns out this isn't as durable a property as Doctor Who, or maybe the reboot is just that bad. Cut from the same angsty pattern of so many CW supernatural shows, Tomorrow (Wednesday, 9/8c) offers up a duller than usual gaggle of pretty, overripe CW teens-in-their-20s with superpowers. The "Tomorrow People," we learn in an endless prattle of exposition, are a cluster of genetic mutations whose special gifts emerge upon adolescence. Forget pimples. This subculture specializes in the "three T's": teleportation, telepathy, telekinesis. They forgot "tired," "tepid" and "too too derivative," which much better describes the experience of meeting these lost kids.