Each episode of Songland is different, with a new artist choosing from four songwriters’ songs—and then revising and reworking them.
Great reality TV shows, outstanding documentary series, must-read stories about reality show stars and productions, and must-listen reality podcasts—everything that reality blurred editor and TV critic Andy Dehnart recommends. (Learn more about Andy.)
Instant Hotel season 2 is on Netflix starting today. It’s a lot of light but crazy fun drama.
This is what we’d been missing: wild creativity from the designers and from Project Runway itself.
USA Network’s reboot of Temptation Island ends tonight, as the couples decide if they’ll stay together, split up, or leave each other for someone they met on Maui.
One person has five first dates on Dating Around, which gives us multiple episodes with queer people of color dating other queer people of color. That shouldn’t be remarkable, but it is.
BBC America’s latest Planet Earth series takes a different approach, and one that’s quite effective.
“Go to your neighborhoods, go help somebody that look like me, go help somebody that look like you, but take away from this that this doesn’t need to happen anymore.”
Original Queer Eye cast members Thom Filicia and Carson Kressley are back together, and it’s absolutely wonderful.
An interview with Samin Nosrat, the James Beard award-winning chef and author of Salt, Fat, Acid, Heat.
A review of BBC Two’s Million Pound Menu, which is now on Netflix.
Tabloid Wars aired just six episodes on Bravo back in 2006, and went behind the scenes of The New York Daily News’ daily reporting. It’s still great reality TV.
The new documentary about Fred Rogers, star of Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood, is in theatres today. It’s extraordinary. See it.
My new reality TV competition obsession from the UK has amateur designers redecorating rooms in buildings already blanketed with history.
Nicole Byer hosts Netflix’s wonderful baking competition, which dispenses with the usual reality TV chicanery and phony, hyperbolic stakes, and just has fun.
A review of—and behind-the-scenes details about—National Geographic Channel’s trippy new Darren Aronofsky-produced, Will Smith-hosted series.