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Based on the comic book series written by Robert Kirkman, this gritty drama portrays life in the months and years that follow a zombie apocalypse. Led by former police officer Rick Grimes, his family and a group of other survivors find themselves constantly on the move in search of a safe and secure home. But the pressure each day to stay alive sends many in the group to the deepest depths of human cruelty, and Rick discovers that the overwhelming fear of the survivors can be more deadly than the zombies walking among them.
John C. McGinley ("Scrubs") stars in this comedy-horror series as sour, judgmental sheriff Stan Miller, who is forced to give up his job because of an angry outburst at a most inopportune moment -- his wife's funeral. Relinquishing authority doesn't come easily for Stan, especially after he finds out he must make way for Evie Barret, the strong-willed and beautiful new sheriff. However, when both soon realize something is not quite right in their sleepy New Hampshire town -- which just so happens to be built on the site of a massive 17th-century witch burning -- Stan and Evie form an unlikely alliance to bravely battle a plague of spine-chilling demons.
Timed to coincide with the 40th anniversary of the 1978 Jonestown mass murder-suicide that killed more than 900 Americans, this four-part documentary tells of leader Jim Jones' transformation from charismatic preacher and civil rights advocate into narcissistic demagogue who championed the biggest mass suicide in U.S. history. This story is based on the best-selling book by investigative journalist Jeff Guinn and includes archival footage -- secret FBI and CIA recordings, unreleased photographs, personal letters and previously classified documents -- as well as new interviews with survivors and Jones family members who have not previously spoken on the record.
The man behind legendary science fiction films "The Terminator," "Aliens," "The Abyss" and "Avatar" explores the origins of a genre that has morphed from a cult following into a cornerstone of pop culture. Oscar-winning writer, director and producer James Cameron reaches back into sci-fi's roots to better understand how fans' favorite films, TV shows, books, and video games were born. Cameron's journey of discovery includes his interviews with contemporaries -- Steven Spielberg, George Lucas, Ridley Scott, Sigourney Weaver and others -- who debate the merits, meanings, and impacts of the films and novels that influenced them and discuss where the genre -- and our species -- might be going in the future.
The soft spots that fans of "The Walking Dead" have for Norman Reedus, who portrays volatile survivalist Daryl Dixon on the mega-popular series, is sure to grow after Reedus opens up on the open road. In "Ride With Norman Reedus," the motorcycle enthusiast hops on his favorite two wheelers to explore local bike culture and celebrate the best collectors, mechanics and motorcycle craftsmen around the country. Each hourlong episode begins in a different city, where Reedus hooks up with a riding companion -- an actor, musician, friend or local motorcycle fan -- to visit places like custom bike shops, tattoo parlors, collectors' depots, and roadside smokehouses. There's ample time for impromptu detours and tire changes, too.
Chris Hardwick is more than happy to host this after-show for "The Walking Dead" franchise that serves as a platform for fans to further dissect the enormously popular zombie apocalypse shows. He's a big fan himself, after all. The bonus, he says, is now he gets paid to talk about something he'd normally be discussing with his friends anyway. "Talking Dead" airs live immediately following Sunday night presentations of "The Walking Dead" and its spinoff, "Fear the Walking Dead," and features Hardwick recapping the most recent episode, talking with fans, actors and producers, and taking questions and comments from viewers.
AMC's goal for "Into the Badlands" was twofold: produce a compelling character drama, and introduce the highest caliber of martial arts filmmaking to a weekly, ongoing series. Left in the hands of creators Alfred Gough and Miles Millar ("Shanghai Noon," "Smallville"), the series stars Daniel Wu as ruthless, prodigiously skilled warrior Sunny, who mentors teenage boy M.K. during a spiritual journey across a feudal civilization known as the Badlands. With the help of trained assassins like Sunny, the area is ruled by rival barons, and for decades Quinn has consistently outflanked and outmaneuvered his fellow barons to keep the upper hand. His invincibility, however, begins to fade in light of brazen attacks by the newest baron, The Widow, who believes M.K. is the key to her success. As the battle for control of the Badlands heats up, the destinies of the stoic assassin and the impetuous teenager become intertwined.
Tracing the rise of organized crime in America.
AMC dives into the comic book culture with this unscripted series that follows the antics of the "fanboys" in and around Jay and Silent Bob's Secret Stash, a New Jersey comic shop owned by writer-director Kevin Smith. Cameras capture the banter of the shop's employees and its customers as they collectively discover the treasures of the comic collecting world, and the staff -- de-facto leader Walt, shop whipping boy Ming and comic book virtuoso Mike among them -- shares all the details with Smith via a podcast that is woven throughout the series. Smith has been a comics fan since his youth and has written several comic books based on his movies, including "Clerks," as well as story arcs for the legendary "Green Arrow" and "Daredevil" comics.
Hank Azaria and Amanda Peet co-star in "Brockmire," a half-hour comedy series that began years ago as a viral short video on the Funny or Die website. The series centers on the fall of Jim Brockmire, a once-famed major league baseball announcer who suffers an embarrassing on-air meltdown caused by his wife's serial infidelity, leading to a decade away from the booth. Older and presumably wiser, Brockmire attempts to reclaim his career, reputation and love life by returning behind the mic, but the setting -- a broken-down rust belt town, home of the minor league's Morristown Frackers -- is not quite what he envisioned. Strong-willed, hard-drinking owner Julia James has a complicated relationship with Brockmire, while whiz-kid intern Charles is simultaneously entertained by and terrified of the new announcer.
This six-part miniseries, based on John le Carré's best-selling novel of the same name, is a passionate love story set in the late 1970s that weaves a tale of espionage and international intrigue. It follows young, idealistic actress Charlie, whose relationship with the mysterious Becker, an Israeli intelligence officer, leads her into a complex, high-stakes plot devised by the spy mastermind Kurtz. She takes on the role of a lifetime as a double agent, and as she is drawn more deeply into a dangerous world of duplicity and compromised humanity, Charlie falls in love with both Becker and Kurtz.
As chronicled in Truman Capote's landmark book, "In Cold Blood," this docuseries takes a fresh, in-depth look at the legendary murder case of the Clutter family in a small Kansas town in 1959, a crime seemingly without motive. The four-hour event uses firsthand accounts of relatives, family friends, townspeople and law enforcement -- some of whom are speaking publicly about the murder for the first time. There's also never-before-seen details such as original photographs, audio recordings, and documents from the case, as well as memoirs and letters from the murderers and their families. Acclaimed filmmaker Joe Berlinger directs and co-produces.
Alex Godman, the English-raised son of an exiled Russian crime family, has spent years trying to evade his family's past and live on the straight and narrow, running a legitimate business and mapping out a future with his girlfriend Rebecca. As he struggles against the lure of corruption and his family's former mafia connections, tragedy strikes and he finds himself drawn into the shadowy underworld of international crime, fighting for survival and revenge. "McMafia" is inspired by Misha Glenny's best-selling book of the same name.
AMC has proven its considerable skill in producing historical Western content ("Broken Trail," "Hell on Wheels"). The network dips into the same well again with the limited event series "The American West," a docudrama that shows how, in the aftermath of the Civil War, the United States transforms into the "land of opportunity," a violent world dominated by cowboys, Indians, outlaws and law men. Across eight episodes, little-known stories are told of Western legends such as Jesse James, Billy the Kid, Wyatt Earp, Crazy Horse and Sitting Bull. The series also features exclusive interviews with notable names from classic Western films, including James Caan, Tom Selleck, Kiefer Sutherland, Ed Harris and more.
Looking for any semblance of the idyllic middle-class existence he knew before his father's death and the family business collapsing, a charming, eternally optimistic ex-surfer named Dud stumbles into his life's new path. He finds himself on the doorstep of a rundown fraternal lodge, where a "Luminous Knight" of the order, plumbing salesman Ernie, welcomes him with open arms. Lodge 49 offers Dud a world of cheap beer, easy friendship and some strange alchemical philosophies that may help him confront his deepest fears and greatest hopes.
SundanceTV's first comedy is an Australian import set in the rural Tasmanian town of Rosehaven. Home to help his mom with her business, Daniel is surprised to run into his best friend from the mainland, Emma, whose marriage has just ended. While she basks in the anonymity of her newfound life in Rosehaven, Daniel is forced to confront ghosts of his adolescent past. Soon enough, their friendship and sanity is tested by the charming yet deeply eccentric townsfolk. The series is created and written by real-life best buddies/comedians Luke McGregor and Celia Pacquola, who also star.
Following a first installment that profiled the history of organized crime in New York, AMC moves west to the Windy City to chronicle the rise and fall of iconic gangster Al Capone. The eight-episode docudrama begins by charting Capone's early days before his move to Chicago, where a bootlegging battle among gangs prompts Capone to challenge his rivals. As he consolidates power, he achieves legendary status for his ruthless tactics and over-the-top lifestyle that attracts the wrath of President Herbert Hoover. The series features interviews with historians, authors, actors, law enforcement personnel and family members, including actors Vincent Pastore and Michael Madsen, New York Times best-selling author and Al Capone expert Jonathan Eig, and former Las Vegas Mayor Oscar Goodman.
After newlywed Georgina's billionaire husband Constantine is killed in a yacht explosion, she is shocked to discover the fortune and lifestyle he maintained was surrounded by violence.
Executive producer Robert Kirkman ("The Walking Dead") is, first and foremost, a comic creator. His love for the craft knows no bounds, he says, and he shares that passion in this documentary series. The six hourlong episodes deep-dive into the stories, people and events that have transformed the world of comic books. Among those featured in interviews are Stan Lee, Patty Jenkins, Lynda Carter, Kevin Smith, Famke Janssen, J.K. Simmons, Michelle Rodriguez, and Todd McFarlane, among many others.
Masters of horror -- icons and stars who define the genre -- join writer/produder/director Eli Roth to explore horror's biggest themes and reveal the inspirations and struggles behind its past and present. Hourlong episodes feature A-list storytellers like Stephen King, Quentin Tarantino, Jordan Peele, Jason Blum, Robert Englund, Linda Blair, Rob Zombie, Jack Black, John Landis and Jamie Lee Curtis, who discuss how horror has evolved through the years and impacted society, as well as how the genre maintains its fan base and why audiences are addicted to fear.