There are times when "Everything Sucks!" feels like a smaller-scale, non-scary version of "Stranger Things," but we just wish it were funnier.
Jeff Dunham's 15-plus invocations of the F word in "Relative Disaster" are bound to light up ventriloquist message boards.
Yahoo TV talked to BoJack creator Raphael Bob-Waksberg about the new season, the new person in BoJack’s life and whether she will help foster some maturity and selflessness to his life, who he considers is the series’ most sincere character, and why there’s so much hatred for the “garbage fruit” that is honeydew.
Heartbreak, epiphanies, and new beginnings — looks like our favorite TV horse is moving forward with his life in Season 4.
It was another great, crowded year for TV. If you were to ask us to choose the 20 episodes everyone should have watched, here are our picks. Use your holiday vacation wisely, friends.
Don't panic: Sure, Halloween's just a week away, but we've got you covered with a round-up of last-minute — OK, last-week — costume ideas inspired by some of your favorite TV types. From BoJack and his pals, the Seinfeld four, and a pair of Friends to a prison diva, an apocalypse baddie, and a Cinnabon slinger, here are our suggestions for quick and fun get-ups that pay homage to some of TV land's best.
Ready to roll with your squad on Halloween night — but need ideas for costumes? Look no further than your TV! TV shows offer plenty of interesting ideas for group costumes. Of course, you'll probably see plenty of The Walking Dead and Game of Thrones squads on Halloween, so how about we help you dig a little deeper into the channels for your friends?
You might think that voicing a hilariously dysfunctional washed-up horse actor known as BoJack Horseman would be a hoot, but star Will Arnett is here to tell you that it’s a lot tougher on the psyche than you’d expect. “It’s a pretty dark place where BoJack lives,” says Arnett, adding that he’s made sure creator Raphael Bob-Waksberg knows how the role is affecting him. “There’s so many times when we’re recording… and I’ll be like, ‘Man, you have to pay for my therapy.’” Related: Ken Tucker Reviews the New Season of ‘BoJack Horseman’ Hopefully Bob-Waksberg has a hefty savings account, because Netflix just announced they’ve renewed the cult comedy for Season 4… though no one remembered to let Arnett know. BoJack Horseman is streaming now on Netflix.
The new third season of BoJack Horseman, which begins streaming on Netflix on Friday, finds our title hero on the verge of reaching a goal he’s spent the past two seasons pursuing: He’s on the cusp of movie stardom, with the release of his long-gestating biopic Secretariat. BoJack, voiced by Will Arnett, moves through Hollywood with a long face and a droll aspect—the static nature of its minimal animation perfectly suits the tone of the series. One of the things the show is about is the emptiness of fame, and if that strikes you as something you’ve seen a thousand times, you know my underlying problem with Horseman: It’s a show filled with many clever little jokes and sight gags—the new season contains knee-slappers about the final episode of The Sopranos and the voice of NPR’s Terry Gross–but its moments of seriousness and poignance rarely pay off with the kind of emotional resonance that is clearly intended.
In Flaked, Will Arnett plays a guy who hasn’t exactly lived up to his early promise: Unshaven in Venice, California, Arnett’s Chip bicycles to work in a storefront where he makes three-legged stools. Created by Arnett and Mark Chappell, who co-wrote all the episodes, Flaked premieres on Netflix on Friday, and it has a way more laid-back vibe than Arnett’s other two Netflix showcases, the antic cartoon Bojack Horseman and the saved-from-cancellation Arrested Development (that show’s creator, Mitchell Hurwitz, is a co-producer of Flaked). Chip lives across from his buddy Dennis (David Sullivan) and the two of them are attracted to a new girl in town, London (Ruth Kearney)—this, despite the fact that Chip is involved with Kara (Lina Esco), a musician he met in AA.
In 2015, television made us laugh, it made us cry, it made us text friends “OMG?!” There were so many incredible moments that we couldn’t stop talking about on Twitter, in the office kitchen, via Skype with our moms. Related: The 26 Best TV Episodes of 2015 There were hilarious musical numbers like “Pinot Noir” on Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt and Kristen Wiig’s “Chandelier” dance at the Grammys. We stopped breathing for a few minutes during thrilling fights on Justified and Daredevil.