To paraphrase Robert Browning, "Ah to be in England, now that Trump Baby is there."
We thought we would be writing about new, neo-noir summer series, like HBO's "Sharp Objects" or FX's "The Sinner," debuting in July.
Openly gay Leslie Jordan, beloved as queenie closet case Beverly Leslie on NBC's Will and Grace, returns to Feinstein's at The Nikko for a two-night run of raucous, autobiographical comedy.
Every Pride we search for LGBT TV to make us feel more present for the non-LGBT viewers. Every Pride we want to be seen.
There is no downtime during the Trump Administration. We keep waiting for it, the week where there's no news or even limited news, where the TV isn't abuzz with the latest "Wait, WHUT?"
We do love weddings. We aren't fans of the monarchy and think the French and Russians got that one right, but we really do think Meghan Markle and Prince Harry are beyond adorable.
It's that time again: May brings not just flowers, but season and series finales. Season finales we can handle, but the series finales of shows we love? Hard, very hard.
And now let us praise Famous Men. "Genius: Picasso," which premiered April 24, is spectacular. Where Nat Geo's "Einstein" at times felt like work and not a little punishing, "Picasso" is mesmerizing.
There are only two more episodes, April 12 & 19, until the series finale of "Scandal," and we can't quite imagine the TV political landscape without it.
If you're reading this, Trump hasn't blown up the planet.
The Emmy-nominated and Tony-winning actor Alan Cumming, whom we were fortunate to see on stage in "Cabaret" 20 years ago, has always been willing to take risks in his acting and his life.
Why do Dark Shadows fans hate so much?
In "Dyke Central," Florencia Manovil's independently produced, serialized web series, three lesbians share a sun-drenched house in Oakland.