Still, this is a show where alt-right Reddit groups debate the coded references to the former Ku Klux Klan Imperial Wizard David Duke that they notice in the show.The longer it stays on the network, the more toxic its presence will be to other creators and comedians—and the more the show will seem like a strange bellwether for the current moment in culture, where extremism looks to force its way into the mainstream. But after Trump’s surprising win, it’s clear that many comedians are no longer willing to hold their nose and ignore what they once had dismissed as a radical fringe.Her Shonda Land production company is one of the producers.
Hyde crafts his comedy with the goal of shocking his young, liberal, Millennial audience while simultaneously appealing to like-minded members of a white-nationalist movement that generally supports Donald Trump.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, has become a cultural battleground for its network since it launched.
The second season starts with his struggling actor character, Dev, still pursuing his passion for pasta making in Italy.
Alessandra Mastronardi ( (A&E) The third season of this Emmy-winning docuseries will see these young adults born with Down Syndrome venture out of their comfort zones to explore job changes, new living arrangements and evolving romantic relationships.
(Syfy) The mission to eradicate the plague that nearly wiped out human civilization gets personal for James Cole (Aaron Stanford) and Cassie (Amanda Schull) in the third season. The destroyer of worlds—aka "The Witness"—is their unborn son. (Hulu) Expect more awkward sibling interactions for the new season of Hulu's dark romantic comedy.
"The show is weirdly a love story about people who cannot have sexual love," creator Zander Lehmann said in January at Television Critics Association.
seems like typical fare for Adult Swim, the alternative, late-night comedy channel that airs on the Cartoon Network after 9 p.m.
One of a coterie of bizarre series on the channel, the show lurches from one surreal, sometimes violent, sketch to the next, and describes itself as being set in an “almost present-day, post-apocalyptic nightmare world.” But , which premiered in August, is also from the mind of Sam Hyde, an unapologetic member of the alt-right.
Michael Straczynski's sci-fi series picks up with the Sensates very much together—both physically and mentally—and on the run from Whispers (Terrance Mann).