Houston writer Shea Serrano's ’Rap Yearbook’ gets the docu-series treatment, produced by The Roots and Academy Award-winning documentarian Alex Gibney.
Alternately: Why isn’t every other network?
The most 'Texas' comic book of the past two decades is ready to be the most Texas TV show in years.
“Texas Rising” might even be good.
If the death of a horse is the most touching scene in this production, what does that say about it?
Usually the devil is in the details, but with “Texas Rising,” the broad brush strokes are more troubling.
If you don’t think about it too hard, Texas Rising is pretty enjoyable to watch.
Texas Rising has taken historic liberties that have undermined rather than enhanced the narrative momentum of the story.
A slouchy story. No narrative drive. Questionable history. But, sure, I’ll keep watching Texas Rising.
Who better to produce a show skewering California tech culture than someone from Austin, which is currently overrun with those people?