Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul
1. Breaking Bad
What a way to go out — with a bang, on a tragic yet triumphant high, at the peak of popularity and notoriety. What could be more satisfying than that? There wasn't a wasted moment or unexplored opportunity for suspenseful conflict in the intense last chapters of AMC's masterful thriller, charting Walter White's ultimate descent into criminal infamy. Bryan Cranston brilliantly captured the character's mood swings, from wounded pride to murderous rage to sorrow over the family he lost due to his dark machinations. No maddening ambiguities in this grand finale...
Tatiana Maslany, Claire Danes
Remember when the Golden Globes nominated Smash last year? Good times. There was no comically WTF nomination like that in Thursday's batch, but the Hollywood Foreign Press Association kept us on our toes. Check out our surprises and snubs below, and then tell us yours.
Bryan Cranston, Andy Samberg
Breaking Bad, The Good Wife and lots of fresh faces led Thursday's Golden Globe Awards, while defending champ Homeland was shut out.
A day after nabbing three Screen Actors Guild Award nominations, Breaking Bad earned three Globe ...
Will Arnett is returning to Netflix, but it's not for a new season of Arrested Development (yet).
Netflix has ordered a new animated comedy featuring the voices of...
Mayim Bialik, Jon Hamm
Wednesday's Screen Actors Guild nominations were out with the old, but not totally in with the new. Former awards darling Mad Men was nowhere to be found, while fresh faces came in the form of usual suspects at other awards shows. Check out our surprises and snubs below, and then tell us yours.
Breaking Bad, The Big Bang Theory, 30 Rock and Modern Family led Wednesday's Screen Actors Guild Award nominations with three each, while Netflix made a splash with Arrested Development and House of Cards.
SAG Awards surprises and snubs: Big love for Big Bang, but none for Mad Men
Breaking Bad, which also got a stunt nomination, will be up against two-time champ Boardwalk Empire, defending ...
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Question: What are your thoughts on the awareness of people in the TV industry regarding the perception that it's always the non-white characters that are killed off shows? It seems impossible to me that those in charge don't see this phenomenon as a problem, and yet, consistently, that seems to be what happens. That reality is so pervasive for me that when I watched the pilot for Sleepy Hollow, my thought as what looked to be the two main characters — a well-known white, male actor (Clancy Brown) and a young, unknown-to-me African-American actress (Nicole Beharie) — approached the spooky, abandoned farm house was, "Seriously, Show? Already you're going to kill off the black actor?"
Lennie James and Mark Strong
AMC's Low Winter Sun will not rise again.
The low-rated drama has been canceled after...
Bryan Cranston, Taylor Schilling
Breaking Bad leads the nominees for the Writers Guild of America awards, which were announced on Thursday. The AMC drama, which concluded its run in September, received four nominations, including one for Best Drama Series.