Thursday, September 15, 2011

Fall TV: Capsule reviews of up all night the new shows

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Go up the DVR. Dam crushing fresh TV fare coming your way - a dam with everything from dinosaurs, witches and fairy folk tale sexy "rabbits" crime of women and a couple of girls broke out.

Yeah, it's amazing, but we're here for you. Presented below are bite-sized, we will take all the most important new shows debut this fall, and the cable networks:

Monday

"Terra Nova" (winds, Fox, Sept. 26): TV goes prehistoric with the epic adventure that takes you into the family of the future at the time of T. Rex as part of the experiment to save the world from extinction. Conclusion: the season is the boldest challenge full of great CGI effects,

"Broke Girls 2" (20:30, CBS, Sept. 19): A couple of waiters - one to an end and the road (Kat Dennings), and other ex-celebrities (Beth Behrs) - the bond as unlikely. Conclusion: odd couple pairings are not new, but this comedy benefits from off-color humor pie and strong chemistry between the young stars.

"Dixie is a Heart" (21, CW, Sept. 26): Dr. Manhattan (Rachel Bilson) reluctantly moves in a small Southern town and the famous fish out of water. Conclusion: The surgeon intelligent Bilson? We were not convinced the other.

"The Playboy Club" (2200 September 19, NBC): A drama-Hef heart that delves into the lives of 1960-era women who donned costumes lean rabbit ears at night the legendary Chicago. Bottom line: What could have been a period film on sexual politics is marred by subtle dialogue starch and a crime plot ridiculous. "Mad Men" is not.

"Enlightened" (21:30, HBO, Oct. 10): After a disorderly collapse in the workplace, executive fragile (Laura Dern), records three months of living Hawaiian and try to pick up the pieces. Bottom line: Dern shines as usual, but the "enlightened" is to lighten the workload.

Tuesday

"Last Man Standing" (winds, ABC, Oct. 11): Dissatisfied with the man is a man (Tim Allen), laments what he perceives as a world full of girlie mates. Bottom line: Gay jokes. Lame jokes. Laugh Track annoying. ... It seems that the time to reorganize.

"Man Up" (8:30, ABC, Oct. 18): Three-sensitive video game playing friends try to overcome their inner wuss. Bottom line: A comedy with laugh-out loud moments that will have guys all over ditching washing the body.

"Ring" (21 hours, the CW, created September 13): A troubled woman (Sarah Michelle Gellar) goes on the run and slide the shade assumes the identity of her twin sister rich. Life is as bad as it Sis fear. In short: A beautiful blend of melodrama and suspense of Hitchcock and soap.

"New Girl" (21:00, Fox, September 20): A cute geek (Zooey Deschanel) flee their cheating boyfriend and ends up living with three guys rioters. In short: Say hello to our latest TV crush.

"Unforgettable" (22, CBS, Sept. 20): The former police detective (Poppy Montgomery), with an amazing memory has pulled back in the fight against crime. Bottom line: Unfortunately, "Unforgettable" is not.

"Reed between the lines" (22 Oct. 11 BET): Carla and Alex Reed (Tracee Ellis Ross, and Malcolm-Jamal Warner), a balance between their professional and personal lives of busy family sitcom, with "Cosby"-like vibraphone. Bottom line: not available for review.

Wednesday

"H8R" (winds, CW, debuted Sept. 14): Host Mario Lopez brings the celebrity face to face with people who despise them. Can celebrities to overcome them? Bottom line: we can only say: "L8R" and "H8R.

"The X Factor" (20:00, Fox, September 21): Simon Cowell, Paula Abdul is back with the others and, in a reality show that aims to be bigger and glitzier that "American Idol." In short: we are skeptical that the television can support another singing contest in success, but the number of Simon's project a lot of "X" calls.

"Up All Night" (20:00, NBC, created September 14): "Hip" new parents (Christina Applegate and Arnett) adjust to life with a baby while trying to prove he can still rock. In short: a biochemical analysis of the drivers earn a refreshing irreverence and support of comic Maya Rudolph makes this diaper dandy.

"Suburgatory" (20:30, ABC, September 28): A rebellious teenager (Jane Levy) struggles to adapt after his well-meaning single parent (Jeremy Sisto) abruptly moves from New York to the suburbs boring. "Conclusion: There is a good mix of sarcasm and heart fluffy. Levy is a rising star.

"Free Agents" (20:30, NBC, debuting Sept. 14): Colleagues and friends, an occasional benefits (Hank Azaria and Kathryn Hahn), trying to recover from previous reports. Bottom line: You are free to avoid the boring play.

"I hate my daughters" (21:30, Fox, November 23): Two single mothers and those excluded from school (Jaime Pressly and Katie Finneran) the battle with their children spoiled. Conclusion: You can hate their daughters, but no more than they hate this show.

"Revenge" (22, ABC, Sept. 21): Hamptons seemingly friendly aliens (Emily VanCamp) is actually a liar obsessed with pretty arrogant snobs who bolted to wreak havoc on his family. Bottom Line: Not a lot of potential for fun evil, but the list of results would get old fast.

"Horror Story U.S." (10 pm, FX, 05 October): A pair of fracture (Dylan McDermott and Connie Britton) moving to Los Angeles in search of a new beginning, only to find your new home is a freakin nightmare "In a nutshell.: Full sex, gore and chaos macabre, the program should be the polarization of the season - and perhaps the most exciting.

Thursday

"Charlie's Angels" (winds, ABC, Sept. 22): a new generation of sexy, butt-kicking girls (including Minka Kelly) has established the bad guys break down in sunny Miami. Bottom line: All the tasty eye candy can not be offset by a dark aviator. These angels are still earning their wings.

"How to Be a Gentleman" (20:30, CBS, September 29): A metrosexual magazine writer (David Hornsby) hires a gym rat polished-up (Kevin Dillon) to de-wimpify it. Conclusion: A lot of stereotypes, do not laugh enough.

up all night
"Person of Interest" (21:00, CBS, September 22), a mysterious millionaire (Michael Emerson) with the futuristic technology equipment with a troubled ex-CIA agent (Jim Caviezel) to help prevent imminent crimes . In short: It's all rather dark and threatening, but somewhat heavy. Can you keep our interest?

"Secret Circle" (21, CW, debuted Sept. 15): The orphan (Britt Robertson) moved into a small town and discovers that she is a witch, which is the key to an ancient battle between good and evil. Bottom line: a powerful combo of anguish adolescence, the intrigue and the supernatural make it a good game "Vampire Diaries".

"Whitney" (21:30, NBC, Sept. 22): happily married couple (Whitney Cummings and Chris D'Elia) are doing their best to avoid "the ratio of boredom." Bottom line: This comedy is not completely won us over uneven, but Cummings has an earthy charm is hard to resist.

"Prime Suspect" (10:00 p.m., NBC, Sept. 22): Maria Bello takes the place of the great Helen Mirren in a remake of the British detective series beloved. Bottom line: Bello is certainly stop, but it may not be enough to make this show stand out among the glut of cop shows.

up all night
Friday

"Gifted Man" (winds, CBS, Sept. 23), a brilliant surgeon and arrogant (Patrick Wilson), questioning his manhood, when he begins to speak of the deceased - his ex recently died (Jennifer Ehle). Bottom line: The starting point is far away, but this has the potential to be a thoughtful, compelling character study.

"Grimm" (9:00 p.m., NBC, Oct. 21): A drama inspired by the Grimm tale about a cop (David Giuntoli) who learns he is the descendant of an elite group of hunters who fighting to keep the world safe from supernatural creatures. Bottom line: Grim, yes. And dark and weird - not in the right direction.

"Boss" (22:00, Starz, Oct. 21): A ruthless mayor (Kelsey Grammar) are made with a degenerative brain disease. Bottom line: chomp grammar in his role brilliantly Hammy malicious, but it is not enough to overcome the sense of issuing inflated themselves.

Sunday

"Once Upon a Time" (20 pm, ABC, October 23). Characters from fairy tales like Snow White (Ginnifer Goodwin) and Rumpelstiltskin are trapped - and frozen in time - in the modern world holding down the curse is a woman (Jennifer Morrison) could be the long lost daughter of Snow White and Prince Charming In short:. A fantasy saga makes for the family, but can produce a-happily ever after. after Nielsen?

"Gregory Allen" (20:30, Fox, October 30): an animated comedy about an opera student seven years (voiced by Jonah Hill), who supposedly composed, wrote novels and Chloƫ Sevigny date, but has problems for s' integration into the school quality. Conclusion: Not available for review.

"Pan Am" (22, NBC, Sept. 25): The high-altitude drama that delves into personal and professional lives of flight attendants (including Christina Ricci) and the age of jet pilots in 1960. Bottom line: all the sexy retro romance and melodrama is our head in the clouds.

up all night
"Patria" (22, Showtime, October 2): CIA agent (Claire Danes), suspects that the recent publication POW (Damian Lewis) can be connected and ready to help terrorists. He's right - or just crazy? Conclusion: relentlessly gripping thriller, which is quite repeatedly Mind Games.

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