A stellar second season finally stumbles a bit by trying too hard to emulate a first-season highlight.
The episode we were expecting arrives a week behind schedule, and the resulting unease has a purpose.
An especially brutal final chapter exposes the season’s (and the series’) greatest virtues and flaws.
A shaggy, loose season comes to an appropriately low-key, ramshackle conclusion.
An episode that might reasonably be defined as “cute” finds room for hints of darkness and pathos on the periphery.
The Kings make one last attempt to salvage something of worth from a mess of a season.
A relatively quiet episode finds room for plenty of strong developmental character moments.
A less-than-satisfying episode gives itself over completely to the show’s surreal side.
A delightfully thorny episode probes gender roles, sexual intimacy, and what lies beyond emasculation.
Another underwhelming hour handles an inevitable exit with a remarkable lack of fanfare.
A familiar but engaging episode features a perfectly-cast Michael Rapaport as an overbearing, insecure cop from Louie’s past.
In a funny, eclectic episode, we check back in on the Louie/Pamela dynamic.
The venerable genre series’ final episode pays tribute to its literary inspiration in surprisingly bittersweet fashion.
A fast-paced, pitch-black episode of The Good Wife remembers that it’s ultimately a series about corruption.
Louie’s fifth season stumbles out of the gate with a been-there, done-that premiere.
The penultimate episode of Justified prompts some reflection on just how we got here.
In another middling episode, reminders that the season’s chosen stories just don’t hum the way they’re supposed to.
A scattershot outing leans hard on the funny, with mostly-good results.
A twist-rich episode shifts the power dynamics just in time for the endgame.
As the State’s Attorney race finally comes to a close, “Red Meat” finds The Good Wife feeling generous towards its supporting cast.
The pace kicks it up a notch as key recurring characters take what may be their final bows.
A rare courtroom-heavy outing brings back a host of familiar faces, but exposes the season’s consistent flaws.
Justified follows up the season’s best episode with its worst, because of course it does.