Cast members look back at some of the HBO drama’s most pivotal moments 20 years after its premiere.
After 20 years, the classic drama is much praised and rarely imitated. For a series based on the idea that institutions don’t change, that’s fitting.
David Simon and Ed Burns discuss the legacy of their seminal crime drama, and why the systemic decay it depicted has become only more profound.
This Canadian star of the HBO dark comedy came up as a committed stage actor, but television gave her an opportunity for a different kind of performance.
Ms. Sarnoff became the first woman to hold the job in 2019, but Discovery’s C.E.O. is expected to take over at least some of her role himself.
Why big-screen entertainment is no longer the essential American popular art form.
TV-themed itineraries are on the rise, taking travelers on adventures with familiar shows during a time of uncertainty.
A new HBO drama chronicles the 1980s Lakers, whose fluid style and Hollywood flair changed the game and the culture. An N.B.A. writer takes account.
The HBO period drama sets invented melodrama within actual historical story lines. Here are the back stories of elements that shape the world of the series.
A new documentary about Frederick Douglass debuts on HBO. And both the Screen Actors Guild Awards and the N.A.A.C.P. Image Awards air this weekend.
When Encores! aren’t encores.
The HBO period drama wanted to depict an elite class of 19th-century Black New Yorkers with historical accuracy. Its cast and creative team worked to portray them with dignity.
Ten years in the making, this Julian Fellowes period drama set in New York is a pale echo of the original that inspired it.
A decade after it began life at NBC, this period drama from the “Downton Abbey” creator, Julian Fellowes, comes to TV with big mansions, big names and big costumes. It also faces big risks.
The cabaret singer and Kansas native Bridget Everett is subtle and stunning in an HBO comedy about finding your voice in midlife.
“Somebody Somewhere,” a bittersweet comedy on HBO, will likely surprise viewers who know Everett as a self-proclaimed “cabaret wildebeest.”
Season 1 ended with a relapse for Rue after Jules took a train to the city. It also ended in 2019. Need to jog your memory? Read on.
The announcement represents a vindication of the strategy to release the entire Warner Bros. 2021 film slate simultaneously in theaters and on streaming.
The characters in HBO’s prestige hit let us set aside judgment and just marvel at how ardently, how comically, people will chase after the worst thing for them.
The online ad, a response to the “Sex and the City” reboot, was removed after The Hollywood Reporter published an article in which two women accused the actor of sexual assault.
There’s now a thriving cottage industry for content that re-examines the recent past through a contemporary critical lens. Is that a good thing?
The beloved children’s show has been a recurrent culture-war target, but a documentary on HBO shows how social purpose was built into it.
James Andrew Miller talks about “Tinderbox,” and Mayukh Sen discusses “Taste Makers.”
A United Methodist Church pastor in Indiana stepped down after performing in drag and speaking about inclusion on the show “We’re Here.”
Olivia Colman and David Thewlis star in this HBO tale of devotion, murdered parents and very expensive autographs.
James Andrew Miller’s book follows the channel from its start in 1972 through its transformative “Sopranos” years and up to the present day.
The Emmy-winning HBO drama will be back. The premiere date has yet to be announced.
Two years have passed since Season 2 ended, and the alliances and schemes were as layered as an insult from Roman Roy. Here’s a quick catch-up guide.
The show, which ends this season, depicted its characters as authentically flawed. “True representation is the ability to show your vulnerability,” said the co-creator and star Issa Rae.
In the new season of the dynastic HBO drama, the very rich are even less like you and me than they used to be.
On the cutthroat HBO comedy-drama, which returns Oct. 17, Braun and his hopelessly unprepared alter ego are thriving.
In her new three-part documentary for HBO, Ry Russo-Young revisits a notable custody case: her own.
After “Game of Thrones,” many said the blockbuster series was dead. Maybe not — but the future of TV epics may look more like the movies’ recent past.
Jessica Chastain and Oscar Isaac struggled to divorce themselves from their characters in this HBO remake of the Ingmar Bergman series.
Hagai Levi’s adaptation echoes the passion of Bergman’s original, but it doesn’t make the case for a new version.
While Omar Little on “The Wire” is his best-known role, the actor drew upon his family and neighborhood for a slew of larger-than-life parts.
The actor, who was found dead on Monday, was remembered as a “regular guy” who constantly gave back to the East Flatbush neighborhood where he grew up.
Mr. Williams, who also starred in “Boardwalk Empire” and “Lovecraft Country,” was best known for his role as Omar Little in the David Simon HBO series.
The Oscar-winning documentarian Jean-Xavier De Lestrade turns to fiction to tell a story of grisly murder in western France.
The filmmaker edited his documentary after critics said it provided a platform for discredited theories purporting that the towers had been secretly blown up.
An episode of the eight-hour documentary series has drawn criticism for giving a platform to people who have long peddled debunked claims about what caused the towers to collapse.
The filmmaker’s epic new documentary series, “NYC Epicenters 9/11-2021½,” is an alternately mournful and irreverent tribute to New York.
Mike White’s one-percenter satire for HBO is a sun-soaked tale of money, death and customer service.
The young stars of the HBO skate comedy discuss how pandemic-era New York shaped the new season. “Our show grows with us and changes with our world,” Ajani Russell said.
After decades of game-to-film flops, a new effort, led by Sony, aims to adapt big PlayStation and Xbox franchises for movies and TV.
An early-morning meeting at a Greenwich Village townhouse, under the watchful eye of Steve McQueen, was part of a monthslong campaign.
Set in the moment when the country is coming out of a year of quarantine and unrest, the HBO talk-drama’s revival is uneven but relevant.
Pandemic tensions led HBO to make a new version of the therapy drama, which stars Uzo Aduba and aims to reduce stigmas about mental health care.
With “Mare of Easttown” and now “Hacks,” an actor that Hollywood undervalued for years continues her career resurgence.
AT&T’s WarnerMedia group is merging with the reality programmer Discovery. What does that mean for your favorite shows?