This chilling cat-and-mouse hunt between Jeff Bridges and John Lithgow is worth your attention.
Glenn Garvin TV Reviews
Novel series gets six-episode launch on AMC.
Just don’t expect a whole lot of plot coherence.
Adaptation of Michael Connelly’s book series is punchy, clever, and entertaining.
The drama is engaging, but fans of the book should prepare for a wildly different story.
The latest attempt to adapt the novel comes as an HBO miniseries.
Hulu adaptation of 2017 book thrives on quality performances.
If you can get past the first few plodding, confusing hours, entertainment awaits.
The innocent and guilty alike are ground down by cynical, self-serving officials.
Josh Brolin stars in mysterious new Amazon Prime show.
A character study of the Massachusetts girl who convinced her boyfriend to kill himself
Witless plots and pointless violence aren’t nearly as enthralling these days.
One of Dateline NBC’s favorite true crime cases gets a wild mini-series adaptation.
Watch out for those tequila worms.
Novel adaptation struggles to separate two parallel tales.
Fans of the books will enjoy Amazon Prime’s series.
Two January premieres offer a narcodrama and a tiresomely predictable medical procedural.
Also reviewed: Two new NBC sitcoms, American Auto and Grand Crew
Also intact: The whipsawing between cynicism and earnestness
Glória and Harriet the Spy target different demographics for surveillance fun.
Showtime series follows the lives of teen girls who survived a plane crash.
A film as lifeless as its characters
Just like the characters, this short-lived sci-fi show makes a mysterious return years later.
Chock full of drama, the show is a wry and often endearing commentary on both the wisdom and the decrepitude of advancing age.
This Nickelodeon nostalgia is strictly for the millennials—and nobody else.
Also, a sitcom about ghosts!
Both literally and in terms of quality
In an era of cynical nostalgia-fueled reboots, a racial reframing creates a new experience.
Fox drama doesn’t rise—or sink—to the right level for the genre.
There are only a dozen new shows hitting the airwaves this month.
Prestige television flogs another round of working-class misery.
As the 20th anniversary of 9/11 approaches, prepare for the many, many looks back.
Selena Gomez is all grown up and hilarious.
Sandra Oh leads Netflix's satire on the state of academia today.
David Kelley brings another Liane Moriarty book to life.
Two seasons of Canadian suspense drama are available on NBC streaming service Peacock.
Sly humor prevents this book adaptation from becoming stuffy.
High-class characters plunge into low-class shenanigans at Hawaiian resort.
Elsewhere, Netflix is going to the cats and dogs.
Jackie Collins was a pop culture force to be reckoned with in the 1980s.
Two shows offer two different versions of hell, one more literal than the other.
Anarchy in New Hampshire? Unfortunately, not quite.