With the second season of Transparent only a few days away, some bad news awaits us: According to a recent study and common sense, probably, binge-watching may be detrimental to the health of our brains.
Television networks are doing the ¯\(ツ)/¯ emoticon in real life because they don’t know what to do about your love for binge-watching an entire season of television in one glorious sitting.
New research suggests that people who binge-watch tons of TV shows are probably lonely. Get a life, you sad hermit.
We've barely staggered through the first round of company Christmas parties and already we're getting slammed with New Year's resolution-related content (and unfortunately not the Otis Redding/Carla Thomas duet, either). Today's news: Gents' weight-loss goals are most likely to be derailed by liquor and Game of…
Attention, devoted couch potatoes who couch potato with the commitment of a true artist: Netflix is currently hiring a "tagger" for its London office. Basically, they'll pay you to watch TV all day, every day.
There really is no better way to consume television than a good new-fashioned binge-watch. Personally, I like to save up a show for many, many seasons and then BANG IT ALL OUT IN ONE WEEKEND. I watched four seasons of Parks & Rec when I had my wisdom teeth out, and I swear that shit should be prescribed right along…
Tonight, at 8 PM EST, the 9-season run of the beloved CBS sitcom How I Met Your Mother will come to a close. To prep for it, Lindy West and I — two individuals who had, prior to last week, only watched a handful of episodes of the show — tried to watch every single episode in the run up to the finale. Our results were…
If there is a God, this winter he's made it pretty clear that he never wants to you to feel the warmth of the sun on your face or the tickle of grass on your feet ever again. But paralyzing ice storms and butt-puckering temperatures are no excuse to give up and despair. Not when there's so much amazing TV to watch.
Hey, look! It's another New York Times trend piece, only this time it's not about how people are moving to Brooklyn or how ladders are undergoing a real renaissance. No, this one is about the modern day trend of "binge watching," which, like ladders and Brooklyn, has actually been around for years.