So don't expect The Affair ever to add some neutral third party who explains exactly what did happen with, say, that fatal
The Affair, which wraps up its second season Sunday at 10 p.m., launched with four splendid actors and the tacit expectation that it was going to offer a raw, edgy, honest, perhaps even different look at the impact of an affair on the lives of the two couples ensnared in its web.
Like the last season, this one could end the Luther story. Or not. Truth is, if you want simple, easy, clean closure, you shouldn't be watching in the first place. Reach for the clicker and gently but firmly switch to Hallmark.
The second season of Showtime's drama The Affair has arrived. Having seen previews of a month of episodes, I plan to keep watching.
Viewers empathized with Alison because the affair seemed like a form of anesthetization in the wake of her young son's untimely
The Showtime drama returns Oct. 4.
Last night, Bob Odenkirk, Jonathan Banks, and Michael McKean took the stage at the 92nd Street Y to talk with moderator about the highly anticipated "Breaking Bad" spinoff "Better Call Saul." I interviewed Banks the previous day for the Washington Post and avoiding spoilers felt like dodging carefully planted land mines in a desert war zone.
Nick Payne's Constellations arrives at the Manhattan Theatre Club's Samuel J. Friedman after winning the 2012 Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Play and receiving a clutch of rave reviews that encouraged the move from its initial production at London's Royal Court to the West End.
So, long story short: Give these well-executed shows a look, and let's reconvene a bit later in the fall to discuss what
Locke is an appropriate name for the film and a character who has admirably chained himself to his decision to be involved in his new son's life.