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Question: I thought this might be the year when The Walking Dead would finally be represented among the Emmy nominations, at the very least for Melissa McBride as supporting actress for last season's devastating "The Grove" episode. But the noms came and went with nary a Dead mention. I thought this show was among the most-watched basic cable shows, often posting numbers to rival some of the highest-rated broadcast programs every week. I know that its genre is already one strike against it, but is this show also a victim of its own success regarding recognition, where the more popular a show is, the more it provokes attitudes from voters that "normal" people might see as snobbish or anti-populist? While it's true that the dispersal of everybody into smaller groups during the second half of last season was seen as less than successful, and the quality this season appears to have roared back with a vengeance, I'm still thinking there will probably be no difference next year, recognition-wise.
To say that Gotham has a way with words is an understatement.
The Fox drama is not only built on Batman's origin story, but cutesy hard-boiled dialogue that screams more "comical" (no pun intended) than "noir." Sample: "Scum-sucking toads! Where are they?!" Who talks like ...
Morena Baccarin has been cast in Fox's Batman-without-Batman series Gotham, reports TV Line.
The Firefly actress (deal with it, Homeland fans) will bring to life DC Comics character...
Gotham city — Sources close to the Gotham City Police Department have confirmed that the crime rate in the area has nearly tripled in the past month. Many attribute this spike to the recent murders of billionaires Thomas and Martha Wayne, as well as rising interest in the city's infamous Arkham district, home of the failed Arkham Asylum and turf-war favorite of organized crime.
There are those, too, who blame the increase in back-alley homicides, child trafficking...
Gotham's Oswald Cobblepot certainly isn't wasting any time working his way up the food chain.
Since his return to Gotham, the Penguin (Robin Lord Taylor) has quickly infiltrated the ranks of the Maroni crime organization and also buddied up with Detective James Gordon (Ben McKenzie). "He and Gordon now both need each other," Taylor says...