This holiday weekend at the movies, we have Michael Fassbender in ancient Spain (Assassin’s Creed, co-starring Marion Cotillard), Jennifer Lawrence and Chris Pratt in space (Passengers), a koala on the verge of losing his business (Sing), Bryan Cranston in competition with James Franco (Why Him?), and Denzel Washington and Viola Davis returning to the roles that won them Tony Awards (Fences). Let’s see what the critics have to say.

Sing (2016) 71%

Animation fans are pretty spoiled these days: the best of the genre is better than ever, and even most downmarket titles boast spectacular 3D CGI and incredible voice casts. Critics say Sing, the latest release from Despicable Me studio Illumination Entertainment, falls somewhere toward the top of the middle of the pack. Its story, about a theater-owning koala (Matthew McConaughey) who desperately tries to stave off bankruptcy by hosting a singing competition, may not amount to a whole lot more than an excuse for a series of sight gags and musical numbers, but that’s more than enough — writer-director Garth Jennings effectively wrangles the efforts of a talented cast that also includes Scarlett Johansson, Reese Witherspoon, and John C. Reilly, leaving audiences with a happy family-friendly alternative to repeat viewings of Moana at the cineplex this weekend.

Assassin's Creed (2016) 18%

Video game adaptations have earned a pretty miserable reputation over the years — and on paper, it looked like Assassin’s Creed might be the movie to change all that. With Michael Fassbender in the lead — and in the producer’s chair! — plus a proper blockbuster-sized budget at its back, it appeared poised to break the genre’s curse with a sweeping action thriller epic about a man launched into the memories of an adventurous ancestor and pitted into a centuries-long battle between the assassins’ guild and the Knights Templar. The building blocks for a franchise are here, in other words, but as we’ve seen all too often over the years, that doesn’t necessarily mean they’ve been put to good use. Such is sadly the case with Assassin’s Creed, which critics say stirs the bestselling games into a CGI-coated knot of set pieces and confused narrative; while the combined efforts of Fassbender and Marion Cotillard are good for quite a lot, they’re not enough to carry the weight of all this senseless spectacle. For diehard Creed fans, a trip to the theater might be compulsory; for everyone else, it’s probably best just to wait for that long-planned Mortal Kombat reboot.

Passengers (2016) 30%

Chris Pratt and Jennifer Lawrence are two of the biggest movie stars on the planet, and a couple of talented thesps besides. Put ’em on a spaceship, give ’em a meet cute, and all that talent should do the rest… right? Well, maybe not. Critics say its stars are undeniably charming, but for all its sci-fi pleasures, Passengers is fatally sunk by a narrative twist that — while we won’t share it here — takes a movie that looks on the surface like a futuristic rom-com and turns it into something far darker and much more problematic. Based on their performances here, Lawrence and Pratt may well make a terrific movie together someday; unfortunately, reviews state emphatically that this isn’t it. Even if you’ve just gotta see everything these stars are in — or have a soft spot for spaceship romances with disturbing subtexts — you’ll want to book a different voyage.

Why Him? (2016) 39%

There’s absolutely no shortage of comedies about dads who can’t stand their daughters’ boyfriends, but if we have to get another one, it might as well be from one of the guys who wrote Meet the Parents, right? With Why Him?, director John Hamburg tinkers with the dynamic by making the suitor a billionaire tech bro (James Franco) whose clueless enthusiasm and gauche sensibilities send his girlfriend’s fuddy-duddy father (Bryan Cranston) sailing over the edge into a comedic contest of wills. It’s obviously a popular formula, but critics say in this case, it’s sadly ineffective; while fitfully funny if you’re in the right state of mind, the end results aren’t anywhere near as entertaining as they ought to be. Why Him? might be worth checking out on a plane a few months from now — in the meantime, you’ve got loads of better options.

Fences (2016) 92%

Turning a play into a movie is tricky — a script that sets off emotional fireworks on the stage can feel artificially constructed and constrained on the big screen. Those risks run even higher with source material like August Wilson‘s Fences, a Pulitzer and Tony-winning hit that focuses on a postwar Pittsburgh household to examine American race relations, socioeconomic conditions, and family dynamics. It’s the type of production whose themes and dialogue do most of the heavy lifting, in other words — and critics say it’s very much to director Denzel Washington’s credit that he resists any impulse to broaden Fences‘ narrative scope in order to simulate added cinematic sweep. Reprising their Tony-winning stage roles, Washington and Viola Davis return to the story with gusto — and reviews say the result is a thought-provoking drama to savor.

Also Opening This Week In Limited Release

  • The Bad Kids (2016) , a documentary about the troubled home lives of children enrolled at a California alternative school, is at 100 percent.
  • Silence (2016) , Martin Scorsese‘s long-gestating drama about a pair of missionaries (Andrew Garfield and Adam Driver) on a perilous quest to rescue a missing colleague (Liam Neeson), is Certified Fresh at 93 percent.
  • Toni Erdmann (2016) , a comedy about the emotional tug of war between a woman and her eccentric father, is Certified Fresh at 92 percent.
  • Hidden Figures (2016) , starring Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer, and Janelle Monáe in a historical drama about the team of African-American women mathematicians who helped NASA launch their first successful space missions, is at 91 percent.
  • I, Daniel Blake (2016) , an acclaimed Ken Loach drama about the bureaucratic nightmare faced by members of the British working class who fall on hard times, is Certified Fresh at 90 percent.
  • The Autopsy of Jane Doe (2016) , about the freaky developments that transpire during the autopsy of a Jane Doe, is at 86 percent.
  • A Monster Calls (2016) , about the magical turn taken in a boy’s struggle to cope with his mother’s illness, is Certified Fresh at 85 percent.
  • Julieta (2016) , writer-director Pedro Almodóvar‘s look at a woman whose life is upended after her estranged daughter returns, is Certified Fresh at 79 percent.
  • Live by Night (2016) , starring Ben Affleck — who also wrote and directed — and Elle Fanning in an adaptation of the Dennis Lehane novel about a notorious bootlegger and gangster in 1920s Boston, is at 29 percent.

This week at the movies, we have sad Will Smith (Collateral Beauty, co-starring Helen Mirren), even sadder Casey Affleck (Manchester by the Sea, co-starring Michelle Williams), and Star Wars, Star Wars, Star Wars (Rogue One: A Star Wars Story, starring Felicity Jones and Diego Luna). What are the critics saying?

Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (2016) 84%

Not content to rule this year’s box office with a string of hits that already includes Finding Dory, The Jungle Book, Zootopia, Moana, and — oh yeah — a pair of Marvel blockbusters, Disney tops it all off this weekend with Rogue One: A Star Wars Story, which officially marks the spot where the company’s stewardship of the storied franchise shifts from saga revival to annual event. This standalone feature takes a look at the fledgling Rebellion’s life-or-death quest to steal the Empire’s plans for the first Death Star, and introduces viewers to a (mostly) new cast of characters while making room for a few major cameos from the original trilogy. It’s pretty much a guaranteed smash, in other words — and fortunately for those of us who won’t be able to resist seeing it, critics say it’s also a pretty great time at the movies. While Rogue One may not quite stand shoulder-to-shoulder with the best entries in the Star Wars series, reviews describe a thrilling, poignant, and surprisingly dark chapter that honors its predecessors while suggesting intriguing new avenues for its inevitable follow-ups.

Collateral Beauty (2016) 14%

For those in search of a more earthbound time at the movies, there’s Collateral Beauty, starring Will Smith as a high-powered executive whose friends hatch a scheme to draw him back from the emotional abyss after he’s crippled by grief. With that heartstring-tugging premise and a cast rounded out by an ace ensemble that also includes Helen Mirren, Kate Winslet, Keira Knightley, and Edward Norton, this looks like a holiday season winner; unfortunately, looks can often be deceiving, and critics say this is definitely an example. While even its harshest detractors admit the movie’s affecting in spots, it’s fatally undermined by thinly sketched characters and a plot that’s far too obvious with its emotional manipulations. There are far better options if you’re in the mood for a really good cry this weekend — including pretending you’re Smith while reading Collateral Beauty‘s reviews.

Manchester by the Sea (2016) 96%

Speaking of sob-worthy cinema, here’s Manchester by the Sea, starring Casey Affleck and Michelle Williams in the tale of a guy whose seemingly aimless drift hits a rocky patch when his older brother (Kyle Chandler) passes away, leaving him custody of his nephew (Lucas Hedges) — and sending him back to the hometown where a painful past still haunts him. In a lot of ways, it’s decidedly a downbeat story, but critics say writer-director Kenneth Lonergan does a brilliant job of walking the line between sobering drama and dismal wallow, aided and abetted by a cast that brings his characters vividly to life. One of the year’s more passionately acclaimed films, it’s already gathering awards buzz — and while it lacks the laser dogfights of its marquee competition this weekend, Manchester by the Sea exerts its own unique, lingering impact.

What’s New on TV

Lee Daniel's Star: Season 1 () 35%

Despite Queen Latifah‘s strong performance, Lee Daniels’ Star is weighed down by sloppy melodrama and overly cartoonish stereotypes.

Also Opening This Week In Limited Release

  • Neruda (2016) , an homage to the Nobel-winning poet from director Pablo Larraín, is Certified Fresh at 100 percent.
  • Barry (2016) , a dramatized look at President Barack Obama’s life as a young college student, is at 86 percent.
  • The Hollow Point (2016) , starring Patrick Wilson and Ian McShane in a drama about two border town police officers investigating a drug deal gone wrong, is at 43 percent.
  • A Kind of Murder (2016) , starring Jessica Biel and Patrick Wilson in a drama about an architect and a crime novelist who become obsessed with an unsolved murder, is at 33 percent.
  • Solace (2015) , starring Anthony Hopkins as a psychic drawn into a police investigation, is at 26 percent.
STAR: Lee Daniels (Astrid Stawiarz/Getty Images) / Jude Demorest, Ryan Destiny ad Brittany O'Grady (Tommy Garcia/FOX)

Lee Daniels showed the pilot of his new Fox drama Star to an audience in Hollywood one week after the presidential election. During his introduction, he told the crowd that the aftermath of the election inspired him to tweak the direction of the series, which tells the story of a trio of singers who form a girl group in Atlanta.

“All of a sudden one thing can happen that can shift the tone of where a show is going,” Daniels said. “Right now we need to heal. I think that right now we need to escape. We need to escape from the pain that we are all in. You see a shift as you see the series progress into a place of, not denial, but hope.”

Jude Demorest plays Star, a girl who rescues her sister Simone (Brittany O’Grady) from an abusive foster home. They travel to Atlanta to find Star’s Instagram friend Alexandra (Ryan Destiny), the daughter of a producer (Lenny Kravitz) who wants to pave her own way. Queen Latifah and Benjamin Bratt also star.

Daniels spoke to Rotten Tomatoes about the unlikely inspiration for Star and when viewers might notice that shift he described.

STAR: Ryan Destiny, Jude Demorest and Brittany O'Grady (Tina Rowden/FOX)

Fred Topel for Rotten Tomatoes: Did Empire have to come first for you to be able to do Star?

Lee Daniels: Yes, I guess so. I wouldn’t have known how to do a television show, I don’t think.

RT: Had you been thinking about Star before Empire?

Daniels: Yes, I thought of Valley of the Dolls, which was what I was supposed to do before Empire. I was going to do it for Fox, and they decided not to do it because of the lack of success of Pan Am and The Playboy Club.

RT: How did Valley of the Dolls become Star?

Daniels: Because it lived in me a little bit about women and their struggles for fame in Hollywood. For me, it was about women and fame and people taking advantage of them, and also what these three girls would do to get to the top.

RT: How many women auditioned for the role of Star?

Daniels: Not many. What’s great about it is I have a great team around me. As a filmmaker, I’ve gotten into a process where as I’m writing, I’ve learned now as I’m creating characters to pass them on to my sister who casts my work in L.A. and my ex-partner who casts it in New York. Between the two of them, they’re really helping me as I’m writing. So when I walked into the Star casting office, they were in sync. It took forever for me to find Hakeem and Jamal [on Empire]. It didn’t take me as long for me to find these three girls.

RT: In addition to chemistry testing the three girls, did you have to test them for musical harmony too?

Daniels: Yeah, it’s fun. I can only imagine how Berry Gordy created The Supremes or how Labelle was formed or how TLC was formed. I wish I could have recorded the behind-the-scenes process.

STAR: Queen Latifah (Wilford Harewood/FOX)

RT: Was it part of the deal to get Queen Latifah to sing? Will we hear more music from her?

Daniels: She’ll pull a tune out every now and then from under her hat.

RT: Did you also want a chance to explore the foster system again, and further, after your film Precious?

Daniels: Yeah, that was part of it. It’s interesting, cinema only reaches a finite amount of people. Yes, it ultimately ends up on TV but it doesn’t have the immediate thing that TV has. A lot of people didn’t see Precious, so a lot of people will be able to understand where I’m going with the atrocities that are happening right now in the foster care system, so that is exciting.

RT: There’s a great effect in the pilot where the close-up of her face peels away to unveil a fantasy dance number. Is the idea that in the real world, the girls are just starting out and their choreography is basic, but in the fantasies we can see what they can really do?

Daniels: Well, the girls can dance regardless, and I think that they will evolve into perfect dancers. The idea is that they are able to really live their dreams in the fantasy. So they dance just as well out of fantasy, except they’re just not fabulous yet.

RT: Will we see at least one fabulous fantasy every week?

Daniels: No, I think there is one episode where we don’t see a fantasy. A couple of episodes we don’t see a fantasy. It’s so funny that you should mention that because it’s a symbol and a tentpole for the show. I tried to do one without a fantasy, and I was like, Uh oh, I need a fantasy. So I had withdrawal from the episode or two that we didn’t have one. I kicked myself, but it’s experimentation. You’re really trying to find the heart of the show as you’re creating the first 12 episodes.

STAR: Guest star Lenny Kravitz (Tyler Golden/FOX)

RT: In what episode will we start to notice the shift you were talking about after the Trump election?

Daniels: That was episode four-ish.

RT: So relatively early in the series, and is it a drastic shift?

Daniels: Not drastic, no. You’ll get a taste of another tone.

RT: Will it always be somewhat serious with serious issues you’re dealing with?

Daniels: You can still have fun with it. Look, Sharon Tate committed suicide in Valley of the Dolls, and it was still a party.

RT: Do Empire and the Lyons exist in the world of Star even if they’re in Chicago?

Daniels: Now, you know I can’t go around telling that kind of information. That’s classified. I want my job, OK.

RT: Is the music of Star more pop than hip-hop?

Daniels: I think it’ll be a little bit of everything. Definitely more pop. Hip-hop is Lucious Lyons’ world. I didn’t want to touch Empire at all. I wanted to leave [Star] in its own world.

Star premieres Wednesday, December 14 at 9 p.m. on Fox

winter premieres edt

Clockwise from top left: The Mindy Project, Homeland, Throwing Shade, Reign, Jeff and Some Aliens, The Young Pope

The cold weather ushers in some familiar TV favorites like Homeland, Girls, and The Path that debut new seasons after the holidays, while fall titles like How to Get Away With Murder and The Walking Dead will return from a quick holiday break. Many new shows like The Mick, Planet Earth II, and The Young Pope will debut. Throw in a few TV movies (Beaches, Christmas special Doctor Who: The Return of Doctor Mysterio) and some events (Madonna: Rebel Heart Tour, Hairspray Live!), and we’ll call it “Winter TV.” Here’s the big list of upcoming premiere dates, starting in December through February. We’ll update this list as more dates are announced.


December | January | February | Preview: Spring


Friday, Dec. 2
Fauda: Season 1 (2016) 100% Netflix
Lost in Oz: Season 1 (2017) Amazon (US premiere)
Pacific Heat: Season 1 (2016) 17% Netflix


Mariah’s World

Sunday, Dec. 4
Mariah's World: Season 1 (2016) 44% 9 p.m., E!
The Royals: Season 3 (2016) 10 p.m., E!

Monday, Dec. 5
() 8 p.m., FOX (special event)
Timber Creek Lodge: Season 1 (2016) 10 p.m., Bravo

Wednesday, Dec. 7
Shut Eye: Season 1 (2016) 37% Hulu
Hairspray Live! (2016) 76% 8 p.m., NBC

Thursday, Dec. 8
Gangland Undercover: Season 2 (2016) 10 p.m., A&E

Friday, Dec. 9
Captive: Season 1 () 75% Netflix
Club of Crows: Season 2 (2016) Netflix
Fuller House: Season 2 (2016) 50% Netflix
Mozart in the Jungle: Season 3 (2016) 100% Amazon
() 9 p.m., Showtime

Sunday, Dec. 11
The Hollow Crown: The Wars of the Roses (2016) 100% 9 p.m., PBS

Wednesday, Dec. 14
Lee Daniel's Star: Season 1 () 35% 9 p.m., FOX
The Bureau: Season 1 (2009) 100% 11:50 p.m., Sundance (US premiere)

Friday, Dec. 16
Call Me Francis: Miniseries () Netflix
Crazyhead: Season 1 (2016) 100% Netflix
The Man in the High Castle: Season 2 (2016) 64% Amazon
No Second Chance: Miniseries (2015) Netflix
The OA: Season 1 (2016) 77% Netflix

Tuesday, Dec. 20
The Break: Season 1 (2016) Netflix
Call My Agent!: Season 1 (2015) 100% Netflix



Friday, Dec. 23
Sense8: A Christmas Special () 88% Netflix
Travelers: Season 1 (2016) 100% Netflix (US premiere)
Trollhunters: Tales Of Arcadia: Part 1 (2016) 94% Netflix

Sunday, Dec. 25
Doctor Who: The Return of Doctor Mysterio (2016) 89% BBC America

Tuesday, Dec. 27
Ajin: Demi-Human: Season 2 (2016) Netflix
Chasing Cameron: Season 1 (2016) Netflix


Benedict Cumberbatch and Martin Freeman in Sherlock season 4 airs on PBS (BBC)


Sunday, Jan. 1
Sherlock: Season 4 (2017) 54% PBS
The Mick: Season 1 (2017) 58% 8 p.m., FOX
Ransom: Season 1 (2017) 47% 8 p.m., CBS

Monday, Jan. 2
My Knight and Me: Season 1 () 4 p.m., Cartoon Network
The New Celebrity Apprentice: Season 15 (2017) 17% 8 p.m., NBC
Shadowhunters: Season 2 (2017) 86% 8 p.m., Freeform
Beyond: Season 1 (2017) 42% 9 p.m., Freeform

BONES: Cast L-R: John Boyd, TJ Thyne, Tamara Taylor, Michaela Conlin, Emily Deschanel and David Boreanaz. The 11th season of BONES premieres Thursday, Oct. 1 (8:00-9:00 PM ET/PT) on FOX. ©2014 Fox Broadcasting Co. Cr: FOX


Tuesday, Jan. 3
Bones: Season 12 (2017) 93% 9 p.m., Fox
Killing Fields: Season 2 (2017) 10 p.m., Discovery

Wednesday, Jan. 4
It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 12 (2017) 90% 10 p.m., FXX
Too Close to Home: Season 2 (2017) 10 p.m., TLC
Man Seeking Woman: Season 3 (2017) 100%  10:30 p.m., FXX

Thursday, Jan. 5
Nashville: Season 5 (2017) 86% 9 p.m., CMT/TV Land
Ghosts in the Hood: Season 1 (2017) 10 p.m., WE tv
Portlandia: Season 7 (2017) 10 p.m., IFC

Friday, Jan. 6
Coin Heist (2017) Netflix
Degrassi: Next Class: Season 1 (2016) Netflix
One Day at a Time: Season 1 (2017) 97% Netflix
Tarzan and Jane: Season 1 (2017) Netflix
Grimm: Season 6 (2017) 83% 8 p.m., NBC
Emerald City: Season 1 (2017) 38% 9 p.m., NBC
Sleepy Hollow: Season 4 (2017) 9 p.m., FOX

Saturday, Jan. 7
Bright Lights: Starring Carrie Fisher and Debbie Reynolds (2016) 100% 8 p.m., HBO

Tuesday, Jan.10
We're Lalaloopsy: Season 1 (2017) Netflix
Being Mary Jane: Season 4 (2017) 100% 9 p.m., BET
Taboo: Season 1 (2017) 76% 10 p.m., FX


Schitt’s Creek

Wednesday, Jan. 11
Schitt's Creek: Season 3 (2017) 8 p.m., POP
Girlfriends' Guide to Divorce: Season 3 (2017) 10 p.m., Bravo
Workaholics: Season 7 (2017) 100% 10 p.m., Comedy Central
Jeff and Some Aliens: Season 1 () 100% 10:30 p.m., Comedy Central

Thursday, Jan. 12
() Crackle
Colony: Season 2 (2017) 100% 10 p.m., USA

Friday, Jan. 13
Clinical (2017) Netflix
The Investigator: A British Crime Story: Season 1 () Netflix
Just Add Magic: Season 2 (2016) Amazon
A Series of Unfortunate Events: Season 1 (2017) 94% Netflix
Sneaky Pete: Season 1 (2015) 97% Amazon

Jenna Coleman stars in "Victoria" (PBS)


Sunday, Jan. 15
The Young Pope: Miniseries (2016) 80% 6 p.m., HBO (US premiere)
Homeland: Season 6 (2017) 78% 9 p.m., Showtime
Victoria on Masterpiece: Season 1 (2017) 80% 9 p.m., PBS

Tuesday, Jan. 17
Teachers: Season 2 (2017) 10 p.m., TV Land
Throwing Shade: Season 1 (2017) 10:30 p.m., TV Land

Wednesday, Jan. 18
SIX: Season 1 (2017) 62% 10 p.m., History

BASKETS -- "Easter in Bakersfield" Episode 104 (Airs Thursday, February 11, 10:00 pm/ep) Pictured: (left )Zach Galifianakis as Chip Baskets, (center) Louie Anderson as Christine Baskets. CR: Ben Cohen/FX


Thursday, Jan. 19
Baskets: Season 2 (2017) 100% 10 p.m., FX

Friday, Jan. 20
Frontier: Season 1 (2016) 50% Netflix
Voltron: Legendary Defender: Season 2 (2017) 100% Netflix

Saturday, Jan. 21
Beaches (2017) 50% 8 p.m., Lifetime

Sunday, Jan. 22
Mercy Street: Season 2 (2017) 8 p.m., PBS
Hunted: Season 1 (2017) 10 p.m., CBS
Secrets of the Six Wives: Miniseries () 10 p.m., PBS

Monday, Jan. 23
Quantico: Season 2 (2016) 60% 10 p.m., ABC (returning)

Tuesday, Jan. 24
Terrace House: Aloha State: Season 1 () Netflix
Outsiders: Season 2 (2017) 10 p.m., WGN


The Path

Wednesday, Jan. 25
The Path: Season 2 (2017) 75% Hulu
The Magicians: Season 2 (2017) 91% 9 p.m., SyFy
Suits: Season 6 (2016) 100% 10 p.m., USA (returning)

Thursday, Jan. 26
Grey's Anatomy: Season 13 (2016) 89% 8 p.m., ABC (returning)
Riverdale: Season 1 (2017) 88% 9 p.m., CW
Scandal: Season 6 (2017) 95% 9 p.m., ABC
How to Get Away With Murder: Season 3 (2017) 90% 10 p.m., ABC (returning)

Friday, Jan. 27
iBoy (2017) 69% Netflix
Z: The Beginning of Everything: Season 1 (2015) 69% Amazon

 Sunday, Jan. 29
Black Sails: Season 4 (2017) 80% 9 p.m., Starz

Monday, Jan. 30
Adventure Time: Islands: Miniseries () 100% 7:30 p.m., Cartoon Network

Tuesday, Jan. 31
The Fosters: Season 4 (2016) 8 p.m., Freeform (returning)
Switched at Birth: Season 5 (2017) 9 p.m., Freeform

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Wednesday, Feb. 1
The 100: Season 4 (2017) 93% 9 p.m., CW
The Expanse: Season 2 (2017) 95% 10 p.m., SyFy

Thursday, Feb. 2
Powerless: Season 1 (2017) 61% 8:30 p.m., NBC
Superior Donuts: Season 1 (2017) 62% 8:30 p.m., CBS
Training Day: Season 1 (2017) 24% 10 p.m., CBS

Friday, Feb. 3
Santa Clarita Diet: Season 1 (2017) 78% Netflix

Sunday, Feb. 5
24: Legacy: Season 1 (2017) 60% 10 p.m., FOX

Monday, Feb. 6
APB: Season 1 (2017) 35% 9 p.m., FOX



Tuesday, Feb. 7
Imposters: Season 1 (2017) 93% 10 p.m., Bravo
Detroiters: Season 1 (2017) 89% 10:30 p.m., Comedy Central

Wednesday, Feb. 8
Legion: Season 1 (2017) 90% 10 p.m., FX

Friday, Feb. 10
The Collection: Season 1 (2016) 42% Amazon
Reign: Season 4 (2017) 9 p.m., CW

Sunday, Feb. 12
The Missing: Season 2 (2016) 96% 8 p.m., Starz
The Walking Dead: Season 7 (2016) 66% 9 p.m., AMC (returning)
Girls: Season 6 (2017) 90% 10 p.m., HBO
Last Week Tonight With John Oliver: Season 4 (2017) 100% 11 p.m., HBO

Monday, Feb. 13
Humans: Season 2 (2016) 94% 10 p.m., AMC

Tuesday, Feb. 14
The Mindy Project: Season 5 (2016) 80% Hulu (returning)
Project MC2: Season 1 (2017), Netflix
You Me Her: Season 2 (2017), 8:30 p.m., DirecTV

Wednesday, Feb. 15
Doubt: Season 1 (2017) 55% 10 p.m., CBS

Thurssday, Feb. 16
SuperMansion: Season 2 (2017)  Crackle

peii_jungles_02Planet Earth II

Saturday, Feb. 18
Britney Ever After (2017) 8 p.m., Lifetime
Planet Earth II: Miniseries (2016) 100% 9 p.m., BBC America

Sunday, Feb. 19
The Good Fight: Season 1 (2017) 98% 8 p.m., CBS All Access
Big Little Lies: Season 1 (2017) 93% 9 p.m., HBO
Billions: Season 2 (2017) 89% 10 p.m., Showtime
Crashing: Season 1 (2017) 90% 10:30 p.m., HBO

Monday, Feb. 20
The Breaks: Season 1 (2017) 9 p.m., VH1
Bates Motel: Season 5 (2017) 100% 10 p.m., A&E

Tuesday, Feb. 21
The Detour: Season 2 (2017) 100% 10 p.m., TBS

Wednesday, Feb. 22
() % 9 p.m., TNT (returning)

Thursday, Feb. 23
The Blacklist: Redemption: Season 1 (2017) 10 p.m., NBC
Sun Records: Season 1 (2017) 60% 10 p.m., CMT

Friday, Feb. 24
Patriot: Season 1 (2015) 82% Amazon

Taken stars Jennifer Beals and Clive Standen (NBC)


Monday, Feb. 27
When We Rise: Season 1 (2017) 82% 9 p.m., ABC
Taken: Season 1 (2017) 32% 10 p.m. NBC

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