To celebrate the 50th anniversary of Doctor Who, the BBC couldn’t have done anything better than An Adventure In Space And Time, one of the best British TV dramas in a long time.
When a book gets turned into a film or TV show, its fans will inevitably complain that the adaptation isn’t as good. But is Game Of Thrones better than A Song Of Ice And Fire?
John Munch has had a long and illustrious career in the police forces of New York and Baltimore, but he’s hanging up his tinted glasses and bowing out as the undisputed king of TV detectives.
Dexter has already given wannabe TV show writers a lesson in how not to do a big finale, so could Breaking Bad fare any better with Felina? Of course it bloody did.
Coming sandwiched between the astonishing Ozymandias and the last-ever episode of Breaking Bad, Granite State could have been forgiven for being a bit of a holding episode. But it wasn’t.
Has there ever been a run of episodes of a TV show that have been quite so punishing (for viewers as well as characters) as this last half-season of Breaking Bad?
For a TV show to be remembered as one of the greats, it’s increasingly important for it to end well. Unfortunately, while Breaking Bad is building to a thrilling finale, Dexter is limping listlessly towards his end.
It’s not even been a week since the Breaking Bad finale aired, but there’s already heated debate about whether it was quite as straightforward as it first appeared.
Michael C. Hall will one day look back on his career at a genre-defining TV show he made that had the perfect finale. But enough about Six Feet Under, we’re here to talk about Dexter, and another week of disappointments.
I didn’t think anything would make me feel the way the Red Wedding’s climactic slaughter in Game Of Thrones made me feel. And then I watched the end of To’hajiilee and Breaking Bad did it to me too