Members of the 4077th Mobile Army Surgical Hospital care for the injured during the Korean War and use humor to escape from the horror and depression of the situation. Among the 4077's people are Capts. Benjamin "Hawkeye" Pierce and "Trapper John" McIntire, Majs. Margaret "Hot Lips" Houlihan and Frank Burns, and Cpl. Walter "Radar" O'Reilly.
Leaders, risk-takers, visionaries ... iconoclasts. The popular Sundance Channel series celebrates the extraordinary personalities in disciplines as varied as art, cinema, music, cuisine, sports, science, business and philanthropy, with each episode pairing two talents from entirely unlike worlds who shed a light on their unique experiences and inspirations. Featured twosomes have included Charlize Theron and Jane Goodall, Mario Batali and Michael Stipe, Brian Grazer and Sumner Redstone, Renee Zellweger and Christiane Amanpour, Paul Simon and Lorne Michaels, Dave Chappelle and Maya Angelou, Sean Penn and Jon Krakauer, Desmond Tutu and Richard Branson, and Venus Williams and Wyclef Jean.
Mary Richards is a thirty-something single woman who settles in Minneapolis after breaking up with a boyfriend. She lands a job as an associate producer of the evening news at WJM-TV, which happens to be the area's lowest-rated station. Her boss, Lou Grant, hates her spunk but often looks to her to solve newsroom (or even personal) problems. Mary's other coworkers include news writer Murray Slaughter, egomaniacal anchorman Ted Baxter and "Happy Homemaker" Sue Ann Nivens (Betty White). Mary's home is a modest studio apartment -- and her upstairs neighbor, Rhoda Morgenstern, quickly becomes a good friend. Later in the series, Mary moves to a plush high-rise apartment before leaving Minneapolis and WJM for good.
James Purefoy ("Rome," "The Following"), Michael Kenneth Williams ("The Wire," "Boardwalk Empire") and Christina Hendricks ("Mad Men") star in a six-hour adaptation of novels by Joe R. Lansdale. Down on his luck after losing his job, '60s activist/ex-con Hap Collins can't help but listen when his seductive former wife Trudy -- for whom he still pines -- resurfaces with promises of finding a sunken treasure in the Deep South. Joining the adventure is Hap's unlikely buddy Leonard Pine, an openly gay black Vietnam War vet with a bad temper and little use for Trudy's feminine wiles. Soon enough the simple get-rich-quick scheme snowballs into bloody mayhem.
"All in the Family" is touted as the series that brought reality to prime-time TV entertainment. The lead character, Archie Bunker, is a loudmouthed, uneducated bigot who believes in every stereotype he has ever heard. His wife, Edith, is sweet but not the sharpest knife in the drawer. They and their daughter, Gloria, and her husband, Mike, all live in a working-class home. Unfortunately for Archie, he can't avoid the people he disdains: His son-in-law -- whom Archie calls "Meathead" -- is an unemployed student and of Polish descent; the Jeffersons next door are black; Edith's cousin Maude is a feminist; and, later, his partners in a local tavern are Jewish.
In partnership with The Hollywood Reporter, SundanceTV presents round-table discussions with the stars, showrunners and producers of the year's most acclaimed series. Each hourlong episode features nominees in specific award categories, with the season's first half presenting leading Emmy contenders and other top stars, while the second half shows interviews with Oscar-nominated actors, directors, producers, and more. Stacey Wilson, special projects editor for The Hollywood Reporter, moderates discussions with panelists including Amy Schumer ("Inside Amy Schumer"), Lena Dunham ("Girls"), Lizzy Caplan ("Masters of Sex"), Taraji P. Henson ("Empire"), Timothy Hutton ("American Crime"), Jon Voight ("Ray Donovan"), Don Cheadle ("House of Lies") and Jordan Peele ("Key & Peele").