Season 9 makes good on its promise to return The Walking Dead to its roots with "Evolution," the first truly terrifying episode in a long time.
Daryl Dixon is drawn out of the woods, and back into the communities, by new responsibility in The Walking Dead episode "Stradivarius."
Paul W.S. Anderson's Origin gives YouTube a fun sci-fi series combining Lost in Space with Lost... in space.
Andrew Lincoln's final episode of The Walking Dead, "What Comes After," sends off Rick Grimes in style ... and then some.
Julia Roberts debuts in her first-ever regular television role, helping to make Amazon's Homecoming a mostly successful adaptation of the podcast.
CBS All Access' Tell Me a Story flounders from that start by never fully committing to its fairy tale premise.
Netflix's Chilling Adventures of Sabrina fearlessly combines its horror movie and comics influences for a fun, and frightening, coming-of-age story.
Hulu's adaptation of Light As A Feather offers nothing but cheap jump scares, boring teen romance and a generic supernatural menace.
The CW's Charmed reboot brings a bit of The WB's spark to the network, in all the right ways.
Netflix's adaptation of The Haunting of Hill House delivers genuine scares, but they're frequently overshadowed by the dysfunction of the Crain family
This character survived on The Walking Dead far longer than they had any right, but the Season 9 premiere put an end to all that.
DC Universe's dark and violent Titans probably isn't the series fans hoped for, but it delivers action, mystery and (just maybe) a little fun.
Star Wars Resistance reassembles familiar elements from across the saga's history into something that's not entirely new yet still enjoyable.
A relic from the era of LOST clones, NBC's new sci-fi drama Manifest presents a high-concept mystery but stumbles in the follow-through,
Jay Hernandez effortlessly slides into the role made iconic by Tom Selleck in CBS's charming reboot of the '80s crime drama Magnum PI.
Netflix's new fantasy adventure The Dragon Prince succeeds on the strength of its endearing characters, not its derivative setting.
Sean Penn's starpower isn't enough to help Hulu's The First achieve enough velocity for a successful take off.
Jim Carrey's new series casts the comic as a tragic Mister Rogers type character, but never brings the laughs it promises.
The streamlined second season of Marvel's Iron Fist is an improvement on the first, but its title character is overshadowed by the supporting players.