She's not happy about it.
Happy Birthday, Robin Wright! The "House of Cards" star turns 49 on April 8, and we want to celebrate. The American actress
Ever see an outfit on a TV show, instantly think "I want that," and then scrounge the internet until you find a cheap look
All hail TV's most stylish First Lady! "House of Cards" star Robin Wright covers the April 2015 issue of Vanity Fair and
We're days away from descending upon the Underwood-run White House in "House of Cards" Season 3, where Claire and Frank will
From the front, Robin Wright's white backless jumpsuit is pretty cool but from the back? Damn girl, that outfit is everything
For a highly anticipated red carpet TV premiere, only the most fashionable of outfits will do. So when Kate Mara and co-star
I'll be honest right out of the gate: I thought the latter half of "House Of Cards" Season 1 was weak. So imagine my surprise when I not only enjoyed the first episode of Season 2, I absolutely loved it -- it's one of the best hours of TV I've watched in recent memory.
Sean Penn may be canoodling with Charlize Theron but his ex-wife is basically the queen of the Golden Globes. Not only did
Netflix's House of Cards was nominated for four Golden Globes just hours before they launched their Season 2 trailer. Unfortunately, Season 2 will be the final season for House of Cards, citing the actors' and producers' preferences to do movies over a television series. Here are 11 questions to be answered in House of Cards Season two.
Don't call Robin Wright and Ben Foster the new Demi and Ashton. The twosome, who have been dating since last year, made their
Sometimes smashing a sink faucet with a hammer is just smashing a sink faucet with a hammer. At other times, as in the finale of House Of Cards' first season, it means a whole lot more. Blunt force might silence a dripping faucet, but it doesn't stop the underlying problem. Frank is surely going to find this out.
In these final episodes of the first season, House Of Cards has that feeling of last-minute panic. Everything is on the verge of crumbling and Frank's future looks bleak. Out of the blue waltzes Major Dad himself -- yes, Gerald McRaney -- and we have yet another wild card in the mix.
For the first 10 episodes of House Of Cards, there has been a layer of secrecy and double-dealing over everything. With Peter's very public implosion, that layer has disintegrated, and the characters on the show have no choice but to reveal their truths. This is the moment before checkmate. It's make-or-break for Frank.
It was bound to happen before long: all of Frank's allies are turning into enemies. Even his beloved Claire, the woman who's stuck by him for decades, has had enough of his lies, his manipulation and his using. For her to break away signifies a major shift in House Of Cards -- could it be that Frank's carefully calculated empire is finally crumbling to dust?
All of our main characters are either rewarded for their bravery or punished for their cowardice in this episode, and we start to see the decline of many relationships we thought were stable, relatively speaking. Tenuous threads of trust are severed as personal interests take precedence over the greater good.
This is a nice character exploration of the two main (male) characters, Frank and Peter. Like Episode 3, this one goes off on a personal tangent, and whisks us away from the grey sameness of D.C. To be honest, this show needs it.
It's interesting to think of politics as a vice, or something you can't shake. On House Of Cards, our Frank is an unabashed politics addict, which, of course, has horrible effects on everyone in his immediate surroundings.
You know when a TV show tries to convey an issue via a metaphor, and sometimes it's subtle, but other times it has all the covertness of a heavy brick hurtling through the air? Well, in this episode, House of Cards uses a very literal representation of what it's trying to communicate. In this case, yes, it's a brick, and it's smashing through Frank's window.