Greg Hassall Despite comprising just six episodes, the first season of The Walking Dead made a huge impact in the US when it aired in 2010.
Stephen Merchant and Ricky Gervais send Karl Pilkington on awful trips to the worlds greatest locations.
A series about the drama behind the scenes putting together a Broadway musical about the life of Marilyn Monroe.
Based on the magazine of the same name, Better Homes and Gardens is "the place to go for ideas, inspiration and information.
Seven part BBC series about a murder investigated by both sides of the line, cops and criminals, and the opposing methods they use to solve it
Melinda Houston Some eps are still tightly plotted and provocative; others are laboured and obvious.
Debi Enker If the first (impressive and engrossing) series is any guide, there's a long way to go, many twists, turns and red herrings.
Debi Enker The third season of this American legal drama had a wobbly start with the clumsy introduction of new characters.
Larissa Dubecki Reaching the 200-episode milestone is cause for casting off the workaday formula of this high-rating police procedural.
Larissa Dubecki Sometimes Parenthood's storylines are too close to home to enjoy as escapist entertainment.
Paul Kalina The rich are the new bogymen of television, wrecking the lives of the have-nots with their indulgent lifestyles.
Frances Atkinson With only a few more episodes to go, this final season finds a physically declining Henry promoting war with France.
Nick Galvin The tension is ratcheted close to breaking point as this excellent series moves towards its climax.
Tim Elliott This series is so far down the track the FBI would be lost trying to write a preview.
Show of the Week
Brad Newsome Once again, most of the drama revolves around two strong female characters in Ally and Christine and their teenage kids.
Debi Enker There's enough clumsily confected sugary emotion in the eighth season to give viewers diabetes.
Bridget McManus The improvisational style of this drama too often results in inaudible fighting and confusion.
Bridget McManus James Spader returns as freakish regional manager Robert California.