[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from Sunday's episode of The Walking Dead. Read at your own risk.]
The Walking Dead finally answered the question of whether The Governor (David Morrissey) could actually fundamentally change his ways and be a good guy. The answer is...
Every week, editors Adam Bryant and Natalie Abrams satisfy your need for TV scoop. Please send all questions to email@example.com or tweet them to @adam_bryant or @NatalieAbrams.
Are Callie and Arizona really getting back together on Grey's Anatomy? — Darla
NATALIE: There's a chance! "We're left with the concept of trying being the most important goal," Sara Ramirez tells me. But let's not forget that Arizona had a whole relationship with Leah that could jeopardize their future. "Callie has a very human reaction," Ramirez says of discovering the truth. "I don't know if it's necessarily what people will expect or what people will want for Callie." We want Calzona, OK?
Anything else you can tell us about the new serial killer coming up on Bones? — Layla
ADAM: As executive producer Stephen Nathan previously hinted, the new nemesis will be much more...
The Governor has returned! But he may not be the same sadistic, maniacal and ruthless leader of Woodbury that we remember.
Sunday's episode of The Walking Dead (9/8c, AMC) will actually flash back to where we left off with The Governor (David Morrissey) after he slaughtered most of the residents of Woodbury, fleeing into the ether for who knows where last season until he suddenly appeared outside of the prison in last week's episode. But Morrissey insists that viewers should keep an open mind about The Governor's return. Find out what's in store:
There's another serious new player in the ever-expanding universe of online original-content providers (see: Netflix and Hulu) — and happily, Amazon's entry into this suddenly cluttered marketplace is not just seriously funny, but it's as bracingly timely as the latest exasperating political headline.
Alpha House (three episodes bow Friday on amazon.com, with future episodes available to Amazon Prime subscribers) is satire at its most blistering and biting, delivered by a master of the trade: Doonesbury's Garry Trudeau, whose contempt for political cynicism, venality and hypocrisy doesn't keep the jaded protagonists of this bawdy, brazen comedy from being great company. The setting is a Washington, D.C., row house, home away from home for four Republican senators, led by the fearlessly outrageous John Goodman as a good-old-boy/former football star who's outraged to discover he won't be able to coast through his next election. (His new opponent: a legendary Duke coach. As someone observes: "You're like a retired god. He's active.")
[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from Sunday's episode of The Walking Dead and the comics that the AMC series is based on.]
Sunday's episode of The Walking Dead surprised viewers in more ways than one. While everyone is focusing on this new murderer who now haunts the halls of the prison — we hear whoever fed the walkers rats and whoever killed Karen are likely the same person — the writers slid in a very poignant scene that may have gone unnoticed.
The Walking Dead Season 4 brings a "smorgasbord of threats" to test each character
After getting injured, Michonne...