"No One" ever thinks they're the bad guy, but there comes a time when everyone has to ask themselves the question.
This week, we see all the broken people trying to figure out what can be built from the shattered pieces of the past.
An awkward and underwhelming episode focuses on the question of family loyalty.
"Terrible things happen for a reason," we are told in "The Door." But is that really a comforting thought?
In "Book of the Stranger," the ladies of Game of Thrones are gettin' in formation—cause they slay.
In "Oathbreaker," we are reminded that the game of thrones is largely a game of words. Control the stories, and you can control the world.
In "Home," everyone grapples with how the mistakes of the past have led to the horrors of the present.
We sing of bodies eclectic on the sixth season premiere of Game of Thrones.
As Jessica Jones hits its mid-point, its main character can no longer deal with the blood on her hands.
In Louis C.K.'s surprise new work, history is a nightmare from which the characters, the country, and TV itself are trying to awaken.
"Heroes wear costumes," we're told. But, in Jessica Jones, being a hero means something different.
This show about an angry loner may turn out, in the end, to be about the need for community.
There are more good shows now than a beleaguered critic can possibly watch, but here are my 20 best TV experiences of 2015.
In the third episode of Jessica Jones, everyone has his or her drug of choice.
The most unusual episode of Doctor Who ever is also Doctor Who in a nutshell.