Several TV shows I watch are making the move to Friday nights this coming TV season and while most of Twitter was up in arms about their favorite shows moving to the so-called “Friday Night Death Slot”, I was actually pretty pleased with the scheduling moves. (Here’s the Fall 2017 TV Schedule for reference.)
On Tuesday June 27th 2017, Pretty Little Liars will finally bid adieu. And I say “finally” because I feel like I can’t remember my life before the show. What was once a fun guilty pleasure and then an all-out TV obsession has long since turned into an obligation of sorts – I just need to know how it ends. I’m a bitter-ender, damnit!
Ever since The CW revived Whose Line is it Anyway? in 2013, each episode has featured a “special guest”. Typically that designation has meant one of two things, either a well known comedian joins them in the fourth chair, like Keegan Michael Key or Jeff Davis, or it’s a random celebrity, most often from one of The CW’s other shows that makes a couple of appearances in games that would otherwise require an audience member.
The traditional broadcast TV season is over, which means one of two things: either the shows you love are on hiatus, or gone for good. To find out the fate of your favorite shows, check TVLine’s Renewal Scorecard. (It also means TV By The Number’s Cancel Bear is in hibernation once again.)
Even with UnREAL on its resume I still find it hard to trust Lifetime as a go-to destination for quality scripted dramas, but lo and behold they’ve got their hands on another good one with Mary Kills People.
After playing the Full Frontal with Samantha Bee ticket lottery for months, my name was finally drawn for one of their March live tapings. Of course, just like my experience with Last Week Tonight, the tickets opened up last minute, but inconvenience be damned I didn’t want to pass up the opportunity. So off to the city I went, on a weeknight no less.
Last week my Dad and I ventured into New York to see the Game of Thrones Live Concert Experience. With such a long wait between seasons this seemed like the perfect way to get our Westeros fix. Plus, the show does have an epic soundtrack so what better way to enjoy it than with hundreds of fellow fans, a state-of-the-art arena, and some pyrotechnics?
The very first episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer I ever saw was “The Witch” on March 17th 1997. I was eleven years old. My parents had caught the two-hour premiere the week prior and thought my brother and I might like it. To say they were right would be an understatement.