Last night's Southland joins the pantheon of Shocking-Amazing-Violent episodes that haunt us to this day.
“I would never have gotten the jobs I did without the advent of cable television, which brought back the kinds of raw, authentic leading actors you had in the seventies.”
How to scratch that same antihero itch.
Creators of Lost, The Shield, Gossip Girl, and more tell tales of the pain of waiting for that network thumbs-up and how it feels to get it ... or not.
Two tonally different series, united in excellence.
Does one go with the pioneer, or the one who built on his forefather's groundbreaking work?
From Buffy to the Sopranos, sixteen dramas will vie for the title.
It's more than just Carie having traces of Angela Chase; the show also owes a little something to 'Life' and 'Dead Like Me.'
"Dark antiheroism is not shocking anymore ... I think the bar is set a little higher now."
"Adding 'Chicago' to anything is always a good idea."
It might be set during the Vietnam War. Or not!
"On 'The Shield,' I was kicking in doors and jumping on gangbangers ... It can really wreak havoc on your lower back."
Lost Finale Advice From Those Who Know: The Writers Behind the Good-byes of The X-Files, The Shield, The O.C., and St. Elsewhere
The tales behind their own classic wrap-ups, and some words of advice and caution.
In his new show, 'The Shield' vet plays "the smartest man in the room," albeit one who's a neo-Nazi.