The revival debuts Nov. 25 on Netflix.
When I watched Westworld yesterday, I didn't know much about it other than it's getting a lot of buzz since it's premiere this past Saturday as "must watch" TV.
When I've spoken to others about the most recent season of Orange Is the New Black (OITNB) released this past June on Netlix, I noticed a trend. Most people didn't bother to watch it.
But must every potential series speak to the difficulties inherent in assimilation? As it hits the home stretch of its sophomore
This season starts off with Ray and his wife Abby (Paula Malcomson) being apart. She was caught up in an affair that has now ended but Ray can not get past it. Despite his daughter Bridget (Kerris Dorsey) begging him to come home and Abby begging for forgiveness, he remains aloof.
Certainly, on a superficial level, we can say that all of the major Mad Men characters journeyed forth through significant life changes. But as much as these characters gained scars and wisdom through their journeys, none of them actually changed over the course of a decade.
I've got Justice Revils, founder of @StuffThangsTWD and Tom Crilly, co-founder of Educating Nerds and News of the Dead to discuss their thoughts on this week's episode, "Four Walls and a Roof."
I've had a few days to try and recover from that shocking ending to the latest episode of The Walking Dead, but I still get really uncomfortable every time I watch it. Let's not dig too deeply into the fact that I've insisted on rewatching "Strangers" several times.
I'm still shocked at Pretty Little Liars midseason finale and trying to cope with the death of my favorite non-Liar.
"No One Here Can Love or Understand Me" the way these ladies can. (Spoilers ahead.)
The writers head in one direction and have you thinking you know exactly what you think you know, then BAM! something unexpected hits you out of nowhere. And that's what I love about this show. I love the answers, but I love the questions that come along with those answers.