A group of female lawyers in Miami-Dade really, really, really hates a new sitcom, saying the show depicts a female judge as “unethical, lazy, crude, hyper-sexualized and unfit to hold such an esteemed position of power.”
After the sitcom "Happy Endings" was, ironically, abruptly canceled, writer Brian Gallivan looked close to home for his next gig: his own family inspired "The McCarthys," a new CBS comedy about a sports-obsessed brood with one gay son.
After the sitcom "Happy Endings" was, ironically, abruptly canceled, writer Brian Gallivan looked close to home for his next gig: His own family inspired "The McCarthys," a new CBS comedy about sports-obsessed brood with one gay son.
Herbie Hancock doesn't begin or end his newly published memoir "Possibilities" by recalling any of the many highlights in his 50-plus-year career such as receiving the 2008 Album of the Year Grammy Award for "River: The Joni Letters."
I dropped my cable TV service more than a year ago and have been relying on Netflix, Hulu and other services to fill my television needs. But I get my shows at least a day late. With CBS' new All Access streaming service, I can watch shows right when they air.
In "The McCarthys," a multi-camera sitcom premiering Thursday on CBS - where the multi-camera sitcom has always had a home - Tyler Ritter plays Ronny, the black-sheep son of a close-knit Boston family.
If you think of Tyler Florence as the cook next door, the guy you can count on for classics like burgers and onion rings, you may be surprised by his latest effort, "Tyler Florence: Inside the Test Kitchen."
I always expect quality from the PBS series "Craft in America" and it delivers with beautifully filmed profiles of a select number of craft artists that are succinct yet thoughtful. "Service," which airs at 10:30 p.m. ET Sunday, surpasses expectation by focusing on veterans and giving them the opportunity to share opinion and experiences beyond the predictable, if respectful, subjects of sacrifice and politics.
Author of the best-selling book (1992) "Growing Up Brady: I was a Teenage Greg," Barry Williams is best remembered as the oldest son on the 1970s sitcom "The Brady Bunch." The actor, who recently turned 60, says he is happy just to be working. Currently he is working on Great American Country Network's reality show, "A Very Barry Branson," which will document the process of leaving Los Angeles to create a '70s-era musical variety show in Branson, Mo.