Franklin and Bash better keep a close eye on their valuables!
Beloved White Collar con-man Willie Garson has landed a guest-starring role on the TNT legal series, TVGuide.com has learned exclusively.
25 totally unnecessary spin-offs
Garson will play Dr. Alex Schwartzman, a plastic surgeon who...
Matt Bomer, Tim DeKay
[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from Thursday's White Collar season finale. Read at your own risk!]
Like pretty much every White Collar season finale before it, the USA crime caper's fifth season wrapped up most of the season's biggest plot points, but also left a...
Matt Bomer and Willie Garson
The clock is ticking for Mozzie (Willie Garson) on the Season 5 finale of White Collar, and we're not just talking about his race to find the Hope Diamond's twin before Rebecca (Bridget Regan) does.
In this exclusive sneak peek from Thursday's episode (9/8c, USA), Mozzie's life is left in
He's spent the last five seasons as Mozzie, sidekick supreme to slick conman Neal (Matt Bomer), but for Thursday's White Collar (9/8c, USA), Willie Garson stepped behind the camera for the first time to fulfill a lifelong dream.
Matt Bomer, Willie Garson
What better time to wig out than Halloween?!
On Thursday's new episode of White Collar (9/8c, USA), Mozzie (Willie Garson) must craft a new look for himself after he came face-to-face with Neal's new handler, Agent David Seigel (Warren Kole), last week at one of his...
Over 14 seasons and 300 episodes, CSI has concocted some wild plots and brought in memorable guest stars to keep the body-bagging business fresh and fun. We asked the cast — including Marg Helgenberger, who reprises her role as Catherine Willows for Wednesday's landmark 300th episode, which flashes back to a case the team failed to crack in 2000 — to reflect on the show's best installments, selected by longtime executive producer Carol Mendelsohn.
Matt Bomer, Tim DeKay
New handler! New girl! It's safe to say Neal Caffrey (Matt Bomer) is getting a fresh start on the new season of White Collar.
Following Peter's arrest for murder and Sara's move to London in the Season 4 finale, the...
Michael Cudlitz, Gerald McRaney
Without question, the hour of TV I have been most anticipating — and dreading — this week is the season, and for all we know, series finale of TNT's remarkable, brutal, bleak yet gripping cop drama Southland (Wednesday, 10/9c). Anticipating because each week, this series somehow raises the dramatic stakes for its characters, in a grueling but rewarding tour of duty through the socio-ethnic sprawl of Los Angeles. Dreading because Southland has almost always lived on the verge of ratings extinction, from the time TNT rescued the show after NBC dumped it before its second season could even premiere, and I fear (as do many) that this fifth season could very likely be its last hurrah. (Several of its stars have signed up for new work during this pilot season, perhaps seeing the writing on the wall.)
The hunt for a stash of evidence that could finally clear Neal's long-MIA dad sends Season 4 of USA's criminally lovable caper series White Collar out on a dramatic high point Tuesday (10/9c), both figuratively and literally.
Lauren Graham, Jason Ritter
It's another ridiculously busy night of TV, with premieres and finales jousting for attention amid other distractions. It's just as well that CBS' top-rated lineup is taking a breather with repeats.
First, the farewells, going head to head. Once again, NBC sends away its reliably tear-jerking Parenthood (10/9c) earlier in the TV year than we'd like, but a limited run of 15 episodes beats the alternative. Shows like this don't tend to repeat well, and if a shorter run makes business sense — while freeing up the time period in the back half of the season for something else (in this case, a retooled Smash in two weeks) — then so be it. This fourth season has been Parenthood's strongest and most emotionally charged to date, especially in the storyline involving Kristina's breast cancer ordeal, providing Monica Potter and Peter Krause (as husband Adam) with their strongest dramatic material to date. Emmy voters, wake up and take note.