With its comedian contestants and absurdly silly dances, E!’s The Funny Dance Show is a fun hour.
Netflix’s Tiger King: Murder Mayhem, and Madness is as unsubtle as this headline, and is addictively watchable. But what is its point?
Jeremy Wade, who hosted several shows for Animal Planet and Discovery Channel, is back with a new Science Channel series.
Buddy vs. Duff 2 is not the odd and flimsy competition that season one was. It’s a lot more playful and fun—though it’s still a little sketchy.
A review of Netflix’s Restaurants on the Edge, on which a chef, a restauranteur, and an interior designer visit locals in a community during their quest to help a struggling restaurant.
Last year, Jesse James said a deal to bring back Monster Garage fell through because Discovery management was “pushing very hard to change Monster Garage into a Crappy/Cheap reality show.”
Love is Blind is a new Netflix dating series that starts with fascinating interactions similar to The Circle, but then becomes a more cautionary tale.
The editing and filming of Food Network’s latest baking championship is incredibly clunky and atypically amateurish.
Meerkat Manor: Rise of the Dynasty will follow Flowers’ descendants and air on BBC America next year.
America’s Top Dog is essentially a spin-off of A&E’s Live PD, which has popular police dogs, some of whom are now competing for $25,000.
The Discovery Channel is launching a new night of themed reality TV, which includes Homestead Rescue season 6, Reclaimed, and Building Off the Grid.
ABC announced a new music-themed Bachelor spin-off, The Bachelor: Listen To Your Heart, plus its acquisition of Supermarket Sweep and a revival of Millionaire.
The Jeopardy! Greatest of All Time tournament was thrilling—and full of corporate synergy, with categories for various Disney-owned properties, from American Idol to NatGeo.
The Repair Shop—a BBC series that’s available via Netflix, and on which objects are restored—is charming, warm, and set in a barn. In other words, it’s perfect.
Watching people text each other and judge the reactions is occasionally fascinating, sometimes boring, and frighteningly revealing about how we try to connect with each other.