[Warning: The following story contains major spoilers from Sunday's episode of The Mentalist. Read at your own risk.]
So did you figure it out or were you shocked you-know-whatless? After five seasons and change, The Mentalist has finally revealed the identity of serial killer Red John.
Amanda Righetti has spoken out for the first time since reports surfaced that she was exiting The Mentalist.
"I feel like the time is probably right," Righetti, who plays Van Pelt on the CBS drama, told TVLine. "It's the end of one thing but the beginning of something new."
Matt Smith, David Tennant
Who knew? Few could have foreseen the enduring success of Doctor Who given its inauspicious origins a half-century ago — a fascinating story of pluck, luck and imagination delightfully rendered in An Adventure in Space and Time, a new TV movie (Friday, 9/8c) airing as part of BBC America's 50th-anniversary Who celebration this weekend.
You don't have to be a Whovian to appreciate this jaunty re-creation of a simpler, scrappier time in TV history. A "year-ometer" (cute touch) dials back to 1963, when the staid BBC's brash new head of drama, Canadian showman Sydney Newman (a marvelously uncouth Brian Cox), greenlights a new sci-fi serial to appeal to kids and fickle sports fans. With a miniscule budget, an overheated "broom cupboard" of a studio and an edict of "no tin robots or BEM (bug-eyed monsters)," Newman appoints an unorthodox team to realize his vision: Verity Lambert (Call the Midwife's Jessica Raine), an ambitious pioneering female producer, and Waris Hussein (Sacha Dhawan), a novice Indian director.
David Letterman and Jennifer Lawrence
Our top moments of the week:
14. Best Power Move: Annie finally kills Henry on Covert Affairs in an empty alleyway in Hong Kong, but the biggest game-changer comes halfway around the world. Back at Langley, Calder is nominated to fill the vacant DCS seat, at least temporarily, after Braithwaite's suicide. Though hesitant to accept it at first because he doesn't want to overstep on Joan, who's just...
Sara Ramirez, Emily Deschanel, Lana Parrilla
Every week, editors Adam Bryant and Natalie Abrams satisfy your need for TV scoop. Please send all questions to firstname.lastname@example.org or tweet them to @adam_bryant or @NatalieAbrams.
Are Callie and Arizona really getting back together on Grey's Anatomy? — Darla
NATALIE: There's a chance! "We're left with the concept of trying being the most important goal," Sara Ramirez tells me. But let's not forget that Arizona had a whole relationship with Leah that could jeopardize their future. "Callie has a very human reaction," Ramirez says of discovering the truth. "I don't know if it's necessarily what people will expect or what people will want for Callie." We want Calzona, OK?
Anything else you can tell us about the new serial killer coming up on Bones? — Layla
ADAM: As executive producer Stephen Nathan previously hinted, the new nemesis will be much more...
Parks and Recreation will be hosting an Everwood reunion when series alum Debra Mooney comes to Pawnee.
Almost Human got off to a strong start Sunday.
Benefiting from a football lead-in, the sci-fi drama drew 9.1 million viewers and a 3.1 in the adults 18-to-49 demographic, making it the top-rated series of the night and Fox's second-best debut this season after Sleepy Hollow. Lead-outs The Simpsons (4.1 million, 1.8) and Family Guy (4.3 million, 2.2) were flat ...
Simon Baker and Robin Tunney
[Warning: This article contains major spoilers about Sunday's episode of The Mentalist. Read at your own risk!]
After a 10-year hunt, The Mentalist's Patrick Jane (Simon Baker) finally knows who killed his wife and daughter. Or does he?
The Mentalist has promoted Monday Mornings alum Emily Swallow to series regular even before her debut on the CBS drama, TVGuide.com has confirmed.
As first reported by TVLine.com, Swallow will...
There's another serious new player in the ever-expanding universe of online original-content providers (see: Netflix and Hulu) — and happily, Amazon's entry into this suddenly cluttered marketplace is not just seriously funny, but it's as bracingly timely as the latest exasperating political headline.
Alpha House (three episodes bow Friday on amazon.com, with future episodes available to Amazon Prime subscribers) is satire at its most blistering and biting, delivered by a master of the trade: Doonesbury's Garry Trudeau, whose contempt for political cynicism, venality and hypocrisy doesn't keep the jaded protagonists of this bawdy, brazen comedy from being great company. The setting is a Washington, D.C., row house, home away from home for four Republican senators, led by the fearlessly outrageous John Goodman as a good-old-boy/former football star who's outraged to discover he won't be able to coast through his next election. (His new opponent: a legendary Duke coach. As someone observes: "You're like a retired god. He's active.")