This four-hour acquisition -- adapted from Michael Faber's novel -- is sumptuously filmed and intriguingly offbeat, yet ultimately fails to deliver a payoff worthy of its come-on.
A show devoted to a seemingly promising topic -- young Amish who choose to break with their faith and explore life in New York -- that hits all the expected notes too hard, in the most obvious ways.
DreamWorks has been extremely savvy about keeping its animated movie franchises alive via television, including series versions of "Madagascar" and Kung Fu Panda" for Nickelodeon.
Despite a solid production pedigree and capable if underutilized cast, translated into medical terms, "Coma" strictly receives HMO-quality treatment.
Nothing says Lifetime like a made-for-TV movie based on a true story of a woman in peril.
Representing the latest U.S. adaptation of a British series (and MTV's second, on the heels of "Skins"), coming-of-age comedy "The Inbetweeners" has, for once, clearly gained something in translation.
'This isn't your ordinary music competition,' host Allison Hagendorf says. But that's exactly what this CW summer fill-in is.
Grim, dark and violent, this BBC America offering isn't terrible, but suffers from a flat-footed quality.
Designed as an obstacle-course version of Musical Chairs, "Oh Sit!" seeks to lower the bar on title puns while answering the burning question, "Could something really be even less intellectually…
Described as the "most violent sitcom ever" by series creator Alan Spencer (of "Sledge Hammer!" renown), it's not so much offensive as gleefully juvenile, broadly parodying graphic-novel noir like…
Based on a popular British concept that's spawned formatted versions around the world, "The Week the Women Went" is billed as a "social experiment," which is a rather high-fallutin' way of referring…