Killing Eve has finally come to the UK – and it’s immediately easy to see just why this subversive spy thriller is so widely acclaimed.
There was lots of Doctor Who news at SDCC 2018 today - all of which is explained here, from details about the companions to what we know about new monsters.
She's coming home: Take a look at the new Doctor Who series 11 trailer, and our breakdown of what it tells us about Jodie Whittaker's Thirteenth Doctor.
Elementary, like many Sherlock Holmes adaptations, struggled to find a villain to match Moriarty - until season 6 introduced Desmond Harrington's Michael.
How Genius: Picasso, through its depiction of the women in Picasso's life and their artwork, interrogates the way gender defined "genius".
A Very English Scandal doesn't just have one victim, it has two - both Norman Scott and Jeremy Thorpe were victims, in a way.
Change has always been a key theme in Westworld, as the hosts began to grow beyond their programming, but it looks set to be the defining idea of Season 3.
Flowers, since the beginning, has always had something of the feel of a fairytale; the second series is grounded in "a pagan and mystical heritage".
The Good Fight’s title sequence marries ordered elegance with violent disruption, establishing chaos as the status quo. It begs the question: what next?
The Resident initially seemed like a retread of the abrasive medical antihero drama, but it gradually became more interesting (if not necessarily better)...
As Solo: A Star Wars story struggles at the Box Office, the question turns to Jon Favreau's Star Wars TV show. What does it need to be to succeed?
ITV's Innocent had a lot of interesting ideas, and was elevated by Lee Ingleby's performance, but it didn't quite stick the landing.
Immediately, Safe arrives in a crowded genre: crime dramas centred on a missing or dead child. Despite this, however, Safe does manages to stand out.
What’s most important about The City and the City is all the ways in which it’s unfamiliar - and how it's able to render the noir genre as something new.
It’s not about Versace. No, The Assassination of Gianni Versace is about Andrew Cunanan, the events that shaped his life, and the stories of his victims.
Come Home subverts typical assumptions about parents, posing potentially difficult questions. Can they understand the characters, even as they dislike them?
Channel 4's new show The End of the F***ing World is an absolute gem of a series, one that is absolutely worth your time.
Kit Harington in a medieval thriller invites comparison to Game of Thrones, but it doesn’t take long to realise Gunpowder is a drama with its own identity.
Star Trek: Discovery’s fifth episode, Choose Your Pain, introduced Lt. Ash Tyler, a Klingon prisoner of war. Something about Tyler doesn’t quite seem right – Captain Lorca was quick to point out that his story of being held prison by the Klingons didn’t quite add up, given how long he’d survived. Of course, just because one slightly suspicious human is introduced at the same time as a Klingon character is suspiciously absent doesn’t mean they’re the same individual – correlation is not causation, after all.
Today was the penultimate day of the Television Critics Association summer press tour, an annual event which holds a variety of different panels – and this year, one of those panels was ran by Bryan Fuller, who revealed a lot of information about the new Star Trek: Discovery program, set to launch in 2017 on CBS All Access in the US, on terrestrial television in Canada, and on Netflix worldwide. The intention is to provide a different point of view from prior Star Trek series, given that the previous 6 (presumably including the animated series) have been from the perspective of the Captain. Fuller has, in the past, stated that casting for Discovery will be ‘colour blind’, and as such our new lead may be of any race.