"Howards End" was filmed for television in 2017 by BBC and Starz, but is now being broadcast throughout Jan.-Feb. on PBS in a four-hour limited series, streamable through mid-Feb.
The New York Times is making the unprecedented move of televising their editorial board interviews with candidates. Kathleen Kingsbury, Times deputy editor, made the announcement on Jan. 9.
The Tabula Rasa 2020s are upon us, and oh are we here for them. We want LGBTQ everything, please. Starting with our TV.
The year and decade are drawing to a close, which is good as we are so very done with 2019, and are more than ready for a new decade.
We spent Black Friday watching several hours of "The Great Christmas Light Fight" while crocheting scarves for holiday gifts. We came away with a burning question: Where are the crafty lesbians?
The acting redeems "The Chaperone"'s hokey but intelligent script to deliver an adroit movie about the 1920s that will resonate with today's #MeToo milieu.
GLAAD released its annual "Where We Are on TV" report last week. The comprehensive forecast of the LGBTQ characters expected in primetime scripted programming in the 2019-20 television season is critical to charting where we are.
In the Halloween episode of "Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" ("SVU"), the scares were all too real.
It's difficult to find a scripted TV series as compelling as the devolution of the Trump presidency being live-streamed every day.
Everybody's fave "Queer Eye" doyenne, Jonathan Van Ness, was on "The Jimmy Kimmel Show" explaining how the Trump administration's attacks "demonizing Planned Parenthood" forced them to reveal their HIV+ status.
"SNL" hired its first Asian comedian in its 45-year history, and it fired its first conservative white-guy comedian before he ever went on air. As we say often under President Trump, what a time to be alive.
The 45th season of the longest-running comedy show in TV history begins Sept. 28. "SNL" returns not a moment too soon, with the political satire we so desperately need to offset real-life political absurdities.
TV has never, thankfully, been better. Not necessarily gayer, but definitely lit. There are some superb shows just waiting to debut, and others are soon to be at your streaming, binging fingertips on Netflix.