Ah Glee, you always know how to wring a tear from us.
Check out the Warblers' dreamy take on Keane's "Somewhere Only We Know" from the special super-sized "Born This Way" episode Tuesday (8/7c on Fox). As you can see from Kurt's lack of blue blazer, he's back at McKinley High, and obviously his former choirmates miss him already.
The Doctor's invasion of America has paid off.
The premiere of the new season of Doctor Who -- the first time the Time Lord filmed on American soil -- drew nearly 1.27 million viewers for BBC America on Saturday, making it the channel's highest-rated, most-watched telecast ever for live and same day viewing.
Who can't get enough historical pope drama? Showtime, that's who.
The network picked up The Borgias for a second season, it was announced Monday.
Hide your Segway. Survivor and The Amazing Race alum "Boston Rob" Mariano is circumnavigating the globe in a creative way.
Mariano and four-time Monster Jam world champ Dennis Anderson will co-host the upcoming series Around the World in 80 Ways for the History Channel, it was announced Monday.
Amid all the Easter dinners and visiting, prime-time television tried to lure viewers with a mishmash of first-run episodes, specials and repeats, and CBS won the night in total viewership — helped by the new Hallmark Hall of Fame movie Beyond the Blackboard.
First a disclaimer: Lady Gaga, like pop music, is great when she isn't taking herself too seriously. However, in the four minutes below, she takes herself extremely seriously.
Here is a list of the particularly ridiculous things in this extended scene from the intro to HBO's broadcast of Lady Gaga Presents The Monster Ball Tour: Live at Madison Square Garden (Saturday, May 7, 9/8c)...
Tim Robbins, Diane Lane
Below is a montage of scenes from the first modern reality show, 1973's An American Family, and their counterparts in HBO's original movie Cinema Verite, which premiered on Saturday. Watching Diane Lane's and Tim Robbins' performances next to the people they're portraying (Pat and Bill Loud), the differences are obvious — the fictional spin on the Louds is infinitely more melodramatic. Peaceful discussions get injected with hostility and hysteria, scenes stretch on to belabor points and simple goodbyes become heavy-handed symbols...