The 54th annual Grammy Awards were held Sunday night and, for the most part, the night proved to be a triumph.
"Smash," the new NBC drama from executive producer Steven Spielberg, is like a good version of "Glee." The talent pool is deeper and richer, it's full of characters who are actually likeable, the story is more mature and it's more realistic.
The annual Screen Actors Guild Awards is always one of the most fun and unique award shows. Actors choose the nominees—other actors—most of whom are really talented and sometimes rarely recognized performers.
"Touch," the new series by Tim Kring ("Heroes"), requires a pretty big leap of faith. It's an incredibly high concept and has moments that are hard to believe.
"Let's face it, the Golden Globes are just like the Oscars, but without any of that esteem," host Ricky Gervais said, opening the Golden Globes Sunday night. The awards show, put on by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, honors both film and television.
Early on in AMC's newest drama "Hell on Wheels," the main character, Cullen Bohannon (Anson Mount), tells his new boss on the transcontinental railroad, "I'm willing to do just about anything."
Every fall, dozens of new television programs come and go with a few making it into our cultural lexicon. However, it seems the last few television seasons have been full of disappointing, poorly written offerings. It has included kitschy comedies like 2009's "Gary Unmarried," disheartening procedural dramas like, last season's "The Chicago Code" and boring medical dramas like "Mercy," "Trauma" and "Three Rivers."
"It's all about slim chances now and a slim chance is better than none," Rick Grimes tells his not-so-merry band of Zombie Apocalypse survivors in the new season of the hit AMC drama "The Walking Dead."