With reality singing competitions all about the judges now, Seven will be hoping for more sparks to fly.
Netflix's Bojack Horseman stars a horse as a washed-up TV star trying to find redemption. It's ridiculous, depressing, funny and beautiful.
I know little of the Real Housewives franchises, beyond the basic "follow some women who aren't really housewives with a camera" premise.
Ben Pobjie recalls lots of laughs as he counts down his top 10 TV comedies.
The title of Seven's dating show Kiss, Bang, Love is misleading.
MasterChef Australia recap: contestants need their most heartbreaking backstories to compete with Cecilia
Sometimes the world seems a bleak place. Sometimes it seems that there is nothing good left in life, that human existence is no more than a mirthless march to the grave and hope is just a story our grandparents used to tell.
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory is a better movie than Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory.
Did you know tattoo artists have rivals? There is so much we don't know about this fascinating world.
There is a deep and abiding truth resonating in the title of Attenborough's Planet Earth (One, 7.30pm): it truly is David Attenborough's planet, and we're just living on it. Which we might not be able to do for all that much longer, and you get the sense that Sir David is a little vexed by this. To be honest it's always a little bit surprising — a pleasant surprise, I hasten to add — when you remember that Attenborough is still alive, and one can't shake the impression that he has simply decided he's not shuffling off the coil until the rest of us get our bloody act together. Happily, this means he should be here for some time yet. Unhappily, of course, we won't be. But at least when the gigantic hyper-intelligent prawn-people who evolve to inhabit the blighted planet in millions of years look back at the records of the feckless land-apes who came before them, they'll be able to take a squiz at programs like this and see what a cracker of a planet Earth used to be.
The mystery-solving clergyman is a venerable institution in the annals of detective fiction.