Mad Men

2007, TV Show

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Top Moments: Mad Men's Nip Snip, Castle Goes Up in Flames

Ben Feldman

Our top moments of the week:

16. Best Reveal:
Martha's not as naïve as she looks! The Americans finally addresses the elephant in the room when Martha lovingly tells her husband that he doesn't have to hide anything from her. "I even love your toupee," she says without missing a beat. "You know about that?" Clark asks. Guess Soviet wig technology wasn't all that in... read more

Watch This Tonight: Mad Men

Neve Campbell, Jon Hamm

As the first half of the final season of Mad Men nears its end, Don deals with a visitor from his past — are you thinking what we're thinking?

Also in the episode, Stan embarrasses one of his bosses, Harry Crane makes a new ally and Peggy works with Ginsberg.

Get more scoop on why you should watch Mad Men in Watch This Tonight:

read more

Top Moments: Thrones' Baby Blues and Diane Keaton Has No Idea How Beer Pong Works

Jimmy Fallon and Diane Keaton

Our top moments of the week:

12. Worst Sleepover:
 When Marcus' dad, Hugh, comes to town on About a Boy, he crashes at Will's place. Unfortunately, Hugh is a "hot sleeper," so he insists on slumbering in the nude and later sneaks to Will's bed when the couch isn't up to snuff. When a sudden knock at the door wakes them, Will finds himself and Hugh fully spooning with some unconscious caressing thrown in for... read more

Ask Matt: Hannibal Revisionism, Race Redemption, Blacklist In-Joke, and More

Raul Esparza

Send questions and comments to askmatt@tvguidemagazine.com and follow me on Twitter!

Question: I've been enjoying the insights into the early Hannibal Lecter and Norman Bates on Hannibal and Bates Motel. I know that both shows are just based on the original works and can certainly invent stories for the characters. However, I expect the TV series to at least honor the future stories that we're so familiar with. What I mean: Bates Motel is terrific at bringing young Norman along where we can understand the Norman in Psycho and how he got that way. The taxidermy and now the blackouts are both critical, as is the relationship with Mother. However, I was very upset that they killed off Dr. Chilton in Hannibal since he is an important character in the novels. We can accept that what we see in Jack, Will, Bloom, Lounds, etc. are consistent (genders aside) with what we see later in Red Dragon and Silence of the Lambs. But now, there is no place for Chilton in the future stories. Am I out of line and the only one who has complained? — Jerome

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Mad Men: Meet Lou Avery, the Most Hated Man on Television

Allan Havey

In just a few brief scenes, Mad Men's Lou Avery has become one of the most hated characters on TV.

After taking over as Sterling Cooper & Partners' creative director in the wake of Don Draper's meltdown and suspension, Lou (Allan Havey), quickly made his presence felt. Although Lou isn't bogged down by a host of personal problems like Don (Jon Hamm) is, he's a bit of a square and lacks Don's creative spark, which almost instantly put him at odds with Draper protégé Peggy (Elisabeth Moss). Making matters worse... read more

Parks and Recreation Boss on the Show's Big Time Jump

Chris Pratt, Adam Scott, Amy Poehler

[WARNING: This story contains major spoilers from Thursday's season finale of Parks and Recreation. Read at your own risk!]

Parks and Recreation has become very adept at surprise storytelling. Case in point: Thursday's season finale jumped ahead three years to find Leslie Knope (Amy Poehler) working in the National Parks office, which had moved to Pawnee City Hall's vacant and refurbished third floor.

Get the hot scoop on 39 must-watch season finales

The final minute of the finale disoriented viewers — and not just because Leslie Knope had bangs. Our small-town bureaucrat had turned into a fast-paced boss dealing with some sort of media lockdown, canceling a trip to South Dakota and firing an employee named Ed (Mad Men's Jon Hamm) who was even more inept than Jerry Terry (Jim O'Heir). Leslie also had a group of people waiting for her downstairs in Ben's (Adam Scott) office to discuss something so important that the parents of three were willing to be late to Ben's big night — all mysteries which were set up for the upcoming seventh and likely final season of the NBC comedy.

What does this all mean for the show? TVGuide.com caught up with executive producer Mike Schur to get the scoop: read more

Top Moments: Real Housewives' Insane Brawl and Game of Thrones' Sibling Assault

Porsha Stewart, Cynthia Bailey and Kenya Moore

Our top moments of the week:

13. Worst Melodrama:
It's midway through Dancing with the Stars, and that means it's time for the annual Maks temper tantrum. Still burned by Julianne Hough's "phoning it in" comment and feeling the pressure to deliver for Meryl Davis, Maks comes thisclose to blowing a gasket, but is talked off the ledge by Meryl, who tells him to hold her hand. "It's really crazy. I must be the weakest freaking person in this ... read more

Jon Hamm on "Sh--head" Justin Bieber: "What the F---, Man?"

Justin Bieber, Jon Hamm

Jon Hamm thinks someone needs to smack some sense into Justin Bieber.

In an interview with Men's Fitness, the Mad Men star doesn't hold back on criticizing the 20-year-old singer and other privileged members of his generation.

read more

Top Moments: Thrones Hosts (Another) Deadly Wedding and Mad Men's Surprising Rejection

Natalie Dormer, Jack Gleeson and Peter Dinklage

Our top moments of the week:

15. Best Message:
 After Jones took her own life on last week's Chicago Fire, a police officer delivers a note she left for Dawson before she died. We learn its contents in the final moments of the episode, when Dawson places the note next to her mirror. What does it say? "Don't let anything stand in your way."

14. Worst Act:
 Following her heartbreaking, sudden split with Danny, Mindy tries a new approach to picking up guys on The Mindy Project: acting cool. When ...
read more

Ratings: Mad Men Posts Lowest Premiere Since 2008

Jessica Pare, Jon Hamm

Mad Men isn't exactly going out with a bang.

The first half of the AMC drama's seventh and final season drew 2.3 million viewers on Sunday, marking the show's smallest audience since its Season 2 bow in 2008 (2.06 million) and down more than 1 million from its Season 6 opener ...
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Premiered: July 19, 2007, on AMC
Rating: TV-14
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