THR gathered some of television's greatest show creators (all Emmy winners) for a rare glimpse into the risks, ratings debacles and game changing content that ushered in the medium's second golden age.
To clear up some of the confusion for the 2014 scribe-off ("True Detective" is a traditional series, but "Fargo" is not? "Orange Is the New Black" is a comedy?), three anonymous TV lit agents handicap each competition.Read more
"I thought it was going to be easy, but we didn't know this guy at all," the creator says of Bob Odenkirk's character, also quick to note that his new AMC drama is not going to dwell on cameos from the parent series.Read more
Ten leading helmers of miniseries, comedies and dramas sound off on strategic feedback to actors, the scenes and sequences that required quick pivots, and "moving fast" for a sex scene that was "the least fun of all."Read more
Aaron Sorkin ("The Newsroom"), Matthew Weiner ("Mad Men"), Vince Gilligan ("Breaking Bad"), Carlton Cuse ("Bates Motel"), Nic Pizzolatto ("True Detective") and Ann Biderman ("Ray Donovan") reveal secrets of the high-pressure position.
For The Hollywood Reporter's annual Drama Showrunner Roundtable, six of TV's top creators — including Nic Pizzolatto ("True Detective"), Carlton Cuse ("Bates Motel") and Ann Biderman ("Ray Donovan") — talk job pressures, embarrassing sex scenes and fears of failure.Read more
Behind the Screen explores the impact of technology on movies and TV shows, specifically content producers, cinematographers, editors, VFX shops and artists, sound mixers and editors, technical (including R&D) roles and the post-production community. This includes products from companies like Red, Canon, Dolby and Avid to new hires in key below-the-line positions on movies or at below the line post/VFX shops