Most liberals would agree that Donald Trump’s election was a true American horror story. In the suspenseful, thrilling TV series’ seventh season, “American Horror Story: Cult,” the advantages of fear are explored through one of the nation’s biggest mistakes: electing Trump as president. The season shows the extremity of the havoc that could take place […]
There are many new television shows that have captured viewer’s attentions this fall season.
This season, the cultural phenomenon “American Idol,” has offered some memorable performances, snarky comments from Simon Cowell and exciting guest mentors for the contestants.
Television viewers across the country have heaved a huge sigh of relief with the writer’s strike finally coming to an end.
I miss the good old days when I could turn on the television and a reality show would not be on every channel and all the “adult” shows came on later. The good old days were when cartoons ruled the stations.
While most college students don’t have time for television, this new fall season has brought several original, not-to-miss series to the small screen.
It’s the dream of almost every American – to be plucked out of obscurity, offered fame and fortune and given the opportunity to be berated and criticized by Simon Cowell. Well, maybe not that last part.
Two video screenings will showcase the work of some communications students from the University of La Verne this weekend.
For weeks there has been a buzz about the premiere of “Eh-Day!” a sketch comedy television show produced by two University of La Verne seniors. Yesel Manrique and Louie Arreola, both television broadcast majors, finally unveiled their TV show last Saturday in the La Fetra Lecture Hall.
Anyone who knows me knows that I’m a reality television junkie. Some people might argue that reality TV destroys the name of television and scripted sitcoms and dramas. But I’ve got to admit, it’s a guilty pleasure I’m addicted to. And next week is reality TV heaven week for me.