We projected the TV.com bat-logo into the sky and summoned the site's contributors to ask them to name their five favorite shows of the year.
Our look at the greatest TV things of the year kicks off with a dog, some explosions, and battles between two sets of perfectly matched foes.
But they did give surprising nods to Smash and The Newsroom. Homeland and Game Change earned the most nominations overall.
Parks and Recreation always shines a little brighter when Ron is front and center, story-wise.
Plus: The Writers Guild Awards nominees have been announced, PBS calls for more Midwife, and Fox's diving show names its "celebrities."
One thing that really stood out for me this week was a lack of cohesiveness in the episode's various stories.
Our Pawneeans did a lot of growing up this week, each in their own strange and funny way.
No relationship goes untested, and this week a mountain rose up in front of Leslie and Ben that they had to scale together: Ben's parents.
Putting aside ratings for a moment, which network instantly gives you a good or bad feeling just from hearing its name?
Plus: Hurricane Sandy scheduling changes, Disney bought Star Wars!, and Disney bought Star Wars!
Eveyone's favorite barely watched network comedy will return to a familiar time slot, and Smash is switching days.
Love was absolutely in the air this Halloween in Pawnee.
Parks and Recreation killed it this week. All three storylines were smart, funny, and topical. The satire sang, and I was listening.
Heisenberg! Evil Abed! Victoria Grayson! Frighten your neighbors with these downloadable DIY pumpkin-carving stencils of some of TV's most beloved characters.
Plus: NBC will air its half-dead Munsters reboot, another blog gets the TV treatment, and how to get on Game of Thrones.
As Leslie’s mine-laden journey into the murky inner workings of Pawnee politics continued, we saw her idealism become frazzled, even a bit frizzy, but she did what she had to do to get the job done.
"Soda Tax" hilariously showed how a comedy about small-town government can hold a mirror to larger political and social issues facing our country.