In the Season 1 finale, How to Get Away With Murder couldn’t resist including an after-school-special moment. But the characters and the audience deserved better. WARNING: Spoilers ahead!
Murray Bartlett plays Dom on HBO’s Looking, a character who boasts the best ‘stache in San Francisco. So, BuzzFeed News asked him to rank his fellow facial hair legends of the small screen.
We know your DVR is already full of conflicts, but these underappreciated series are worth your attention.
Who are you #Looking for in San Mancisco?
Though the weather outside in most parts of the Northeast is frightful, the streaming options are really freakin’ delightful.
If you’re looking to cast the next live TV musical, you might want to start here. Yes, theater freaks, you know all of this already.
After a slow-burn first season, the San Francisco-set HBO comedy-drama has become an even richer look at gay life. BuzzFeed News talked to the show’s actors and executive producer about the diversity issue, unlikable characters, and what to expect this year. Minor spoilers ahead.
The star of HBO’s Looking responds to people who are #Looking IRL.
2014 a encore prouvé que désormais, les œuvres les plus enthousiasmantes se regardent sur le petit écran. Attention : ce post contient quelques spoilers.
From actors and pop stars to robots and sentient trees, these are the film and TV characters we can’t stop thinking about. Presented in no particular order. WARNING: Spoilers throughout.
From The Good Wife and Mad Men to Guardians of the Galaxy and Gone Girl, there were television shows and films that the staff of BuzzFeed Entertainment couldn’t stop talking about this year. Let’s get critical!
From Game of Thrones to Family Guy, BuzzFeed staffers pick their favorite installments of TV this year. Presented in no particular order.
How will you decide between hot but terrible presidents, Orphan Black clones, and Litchfield inmates? The choices are yours and yours alone.
Yes, The Good Wife, Orange Is the New Black, Parenthood, and Mad Men were all fantastic this year — but this is about the newcomers. Presented here in no particular order. Caution: Potential spoilers ahead!
Call the fire department, because we’re all gonna need to get hosed down after this.
When Mitchell Kriegman pitched Clarissa in the early ’90s, Nickelodeon considered the project risky. In an interview with BuzzFeed News, the creator explains how he made it all work — and exploded kids’ TV in the process.
No one was ordering a side of fries in 2014. This post is literally about anilingus, so obviously it’s NSFW!
According to GLAAD’s annual studies.
After he played Emmett on the iconic gay series Queer as Folk, Peter Paige co-created The Fosters, about a family with two moms. Now behind the camera, he reflects on how much things have changed.
The teen comedy-drama — about two girls who pretend to be lesbians — was initially the subject of criticism, but the show channels the confusion of adolescence to broaden portrayals of the sexual spectrum.
The first season of HBO’s Looking closed with the theme song from The Golden Girls, a testament to the ’80s sitcom’s enduring effect on gay men. Here’s why queer people continue to flock to the series, nearly 30 years after its premiere.
And everyone’s favorite characters just got upped to series regulars.
“Did you just fuck the pain away with the cast of Wicked?”
According to HBO’s new series about three gay men in San Francisco, the City by the Bay is a land where facial hair is plentiful. Here are the beard-y moments from the first three episodes, ranked from worst to best.
While HBO’s new San Francisco-set series Looking takes place in present day, its representation of the Bay Area bears more than a passing resemblance to the 1976 San Francisco of Tales of the City.
With The Days of Anna Madrigal, now in stores, Armistead Maupin concludes the nine-novel Tales of the City series he began in 1976. I spoke to Maupin about plotting a story over decades, the changing nature of gay identity, and saying good-bye to the characters he loves.
It’s so much more than the “gay Girls.” In depicting the subtleties and reality of day-to-day life for three gay men in San Francisco, Looking is a major step forward for LGBT representation.
While LGBT representation went down slightly in 2013, the bigger problem is how LGBT characters were portrayed. With displays of same-sex affection so invisible, gay characters just aren’t on the same footing as their heterosexual counterparts.