Climate change is mentioned in British television about as often as zombies.
A physicist reflects on the show's made-up Nobel Prize-winning theory of 'super asymmetry' along with how the series showcased authentic science and role models for future STEM students.
'Will & Grace,' 'The X-Files,' 'Fuller House,' 'Arrested Development' – the list goes on. If we're in the midst of a TV renaissance, why are networks and their viewers looking to the past?
The decision to cancel the series – and remove it from air in Australia – demonstrates there is a clear line that even money can’t cross.
When it debuted in 1988, Roseanne was a breath of fresh air against the conservative middle class family sitcoms then on air. Its reboot in 2018 feels just as relevant.
Humour doesn't often age well. But some comedy can adapt to changing social mores.
Guz Khan manages to set up his gags so that we laugh with him, not at him.
In his recent Ronnie Barker Memorial Lecture, the comedian and writer said social media and technology are killing traditional TV comedy. Not so.