[Warning: This story contains spoilers from episode 412, "Still," of AMC's The Walking Dead.]
AMC's The Walking Dead put its lens on Daryl and Beth during Sunday's hour, following the duo as they continued to fight tooth and nail to stay alive without the benefit of food or shelter.
[Warning: This story contains spoilers from The Walking Dead episode 411, "Claimed," as well as the comic book series it is based on.]
AMC's The Walking Dead introduced a new threat Sunday and resurfaced the show's most basic question during "Claimed," when a new group of violent strangers arrived at Rick's place and Abraham, Eugene and Rosita's mission was revealed.
[Warning: Spoilers ahead from Sunday's episode of The Walking Dead, "Inmates."]
With Rick (Andrew Lincoln), Carl (Chandler Riggs) and Michonne (Danai Gurira) safe, AMC's The Walking Dead shifted its focus to what happened to the remainder of the group -- including the fates of baby Judith and Carol (Melissa McBride).
[Warning: This story contains spoilers from The Walking Dead's season four midseason premiere, "After."]
AMC's The Walking Dead returned with the first of its final eight season four episodes Sunday with "After," the first of several stand-alone installments as the series focuses on character exploration now that the group is divided.
AMC's The Walking Dead returns for the eight-episode back half of season four on Sunday with the group divided. Following the Governor's deadly attack on the prison, Rick and company were forced out of their safe haven and are, as executive producer Robert Kirkman says, "back to square one."
AMC has released the poster for The Walking Dead's 2014 return, when the second half of the show's fourth season roars back to the schedule on Feb. 9.
The art features a battered Rick (Andrew Lincoln) and stronger, almost taller Carl (Chandler Riggs), hitting the road and turning their backs on the prison after the deadly battle with the late Governor (David Morrissey).
Glee bid farewell to one of its best and brightest stars, AMC sent Breaking Bad off on a high note and Syfy created a pop culture phenomenon. Those were among the 10 biggest television stories of 2013. Check out The Hollywood Reporter's review of the small-screen stories that had the town talking.
Scripted television had a big year, from Scandal's endless twists and Pretty Little Liars' surprising reveals to Breaking Bad's swan song and Game of Thrones' bloody Red Wedding.The Hollywood Reporterruns down 13 of the biggest scripted moments from 2013.
There isn't much diversity in basic cable's top 50 broadcasts of the last year. With all but a handful of days left in the ratings calendar, it looks like The Walking Dead, Duck Dynasty and football (both NFL and NCAA) occupy almost every last spot among the targeted demographics: adults 18-49 and adults 25-54.