Shows may vary by personal opinion, but here are the five types of TV shows you will encounter and should watch your freshman year.
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“Twin Peaks: The Return” reunites the cast to continue the beloved story 25 years since the series left off, with Lynch and co-creator Mark Frost having complete creative control once again. “The Return” premiered its first four episodes of the 18-episode season on Showtime this past Sunday, May 21. “The Return” is edgier, scarier and trippier than the original; it is ultimately the renaissance of David Lynch.
As HBO’s “Veep” begins to roll out its sixth season, four college journalists and I had the opportunity to sit down with Matt Walsh, aka Mike McLintock, to talk about his comedic journey.
Twin Peaks Season Three (May 21)Perhaps one of the more highly anticipated summer shows is the return of 90’s classic “Twin Peaks,” which is being revived on Showtime this May.
HBO ran its eighth episode of “Vice News” last Friday. Last week’s mini documentary covered the skyrocketing fad of fast food in Saudi Arabia as well as the booming movie industry in Nigeria.
If there is one thing that San Francisco Bay Area’s Silicon Valley neighborhood is known for more so than any technological innovation or lawsuit, it is the coveted Old Navy hoodie.
Having first read “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” my freshman year of high school, I was more than intrigued by the thought of the novel coming to life.
It’s been over 100 years since former Republican Gov. Robert La Follette led the progressive charge to reform Wisconsin and ultimately created a lasting progressive tradition.
After two years of mystifying, dumbfounding and perplexing audiences, HBO’s “The Leftovers” returns for a final season to finish off an overall brilliant series.
A year after Selina Meyer’s upset in the presidential election, HBO’s sixth season of “Veep” doesn’t miss a beat as it follows the team in their new roles.
In the first episode of Rock With the Flock, The Daily Cardinal arts staff discusses the latest movie trailers, "13 Reasons Why" and upcoming films.To listen on SoundCloud, click here. Thor: Ragnarok (0:37) War for the Planet of the Apes (6:27)IT (8:15) 13 Reasons Why (12:05) The Fate of the Furious (25:32) The Circle (29:34) Guardians of the Galaxy 2 (33:20)
When Jay Asher’s teen fiction novel, “13 Reasons Why,” first came out in 2007, I was among the many who were immediately engrossed with the New York Times bestseller.
It’s that horrible time of the season—or seasons, I guess is more accurate. Yes, all the shows we love and adore are gearing up for their finales, leaving that horrible, dark place in your schedule that used to be filled with familiar characters and drama.
As an avid Hulu fan (well, currently a sad Hulu fan after finding out the next season of “The Mindy Project” is its last, but that’s beside the point) when I saw a promo for their brand new original show, “Harlots,” I was interested immediately.
Do you ever add something to your Netflix queue and completely forget about it? Or worse, know about your ever-growing line of potential silver screen masterpieces but are too lazy to start something new?
On Wednesday, Showtime’s newest series, “I’m Dying Up Here,” premiered its pilot episode with South by Southwest.
A former UW-La Crosse police dispatcher is seeking a settlement after being fired for telling a student employee that “all immigrants deserved to go back to where they were from.”
Workplace comedies have become a massive hit in television. From “The Office” to “Parks and Recreation,” there is something hilarious that can be drawn from the mundanities of typical office life.
“Game of Thrones” creators David Benioff and D.B. Weiss made first-time appearances at SXSW this week to discuss their popular show. They were joined on stage by “GoT” stars Maisie Williams and Sophie Turner, who play Arya and Sansa Stark, respectively. The two women served as moderators for the talk, asking Benioff and Weiss several behind-the-scenes questions regarding the show.
“It’s the most wonderful time of the year.”No, Andy Williams was not referring to the NCAA Division I Men’s Basketball Tournament in his cult classic.