All little children do grow-up, even those students over in Ohio's Cyprus Rhodes University. Tonight, we said our goodbyes to Casey, Cappy, Ash and the gang in Greek's series finale.
On Greek, apparently you can go home again. Last night's episode featured several returns: Evan makes the big journey back into his parent's good graces and everyone's favorite and most feared Poodle returns to ZBZ.
Last night's Greek caper was a classic tale of betrayal, truths revealed, and shirtless Dales aplenty.
We open to Rusty and Calvin planning Cal's 21st birthday party! But their plans are about to be thwarted because the C in CRU stands for Chilly tonight, and you're welcome for your first grandpa joke of the night.
Tonight was all about youth and the many forms it can take. We saw people attempting to navigate the obstacles that come with it, others trying to hold onto it, and others still who have gotten far away from it.
Always full to the brim of lessons for Generation Entitled, tonight's Greek focused on the CRU alums and their quest to make it in the big, bad Real World outside the loving arms of a college campus.
In a welcome change in perspective, Beaver was all the rage on tonight's episode of Greek. As his mother always tells him, Beaver is the "star of his own show;" tonight's episode was truly all about the Beave.
With the introduction of some new characters and the return (!) of old ones, the second episode of this season's Greek does not disappoint.
It's Spring Break at CRU and it's time for the Senior class to start planning their lives. Ashley finds a job being stylish, Rebecca and Evan start anew, and Casey decides it's off to Law School—without Cappie.
Last night on Greek, a professor moved in next door to the KT house. Somehow, Cappie turned his grumpy neighbor into his academic advisor—and a pledge! But the other frat boys aren't so happy to have him around.
In today's tales that make you want to stay single forever, we take a look at what really happens when a couple moves in together. Calvin and Grant—who lived together before dating—are exploring these issues as we speak!
Last night's premiere of Greek gave some well-deserved airtime to Calvin and Grant's budding relationship. During the episode, Grant decides that he wants to come out and tell their fraternity brothers that the two are more than just roommates.
Who knew ABC Family was chasing the Logo audience. Witness their college frat house soap opera Greek, which, as this clip reel demonstrates, may just be the gayest show on television this side of Bromance.
It is already October 15th! How did that happen? I guess you could say that the Earth rotated around the sun a specific number of times and that days winnowed into nights which bled into days and so on and so on in the circle game. I think that's it. So, how have we been spending these ever-marching autumn hours? Watching TV, of course! Lots and lots of TV. Some has been good (Mad Men, The Daily Show), some has been bad (90210), and some has just been puzzling (Two and a Half Men?). So as we approach the ever-important November Sweeps Week—when networks set their ad rates based on inflated, extraordinary episodes that don't actually reflect typical week-in, week-out quality—let's take a second to give a quarter term report card. How has television been faring, you know, quality-wise (because we already know that ratings are in the toilet)? We'll analyze after the jump.
The Gossip Girl kids have gotten political. Two of them at least, Penn Badgley who plays Dan and his off-screen ladylove Blake Lively, who plays his on-screen ladylove Serena. They're appearing in a MoveOn.org anti-McCain ad in which regular kids—including these two soap stars at that Hannah girl from that American Teenager documentary—condescend to their McCain-voting parents as if they were about to drink or take doobies. Har har. So Gossip Girl is a bit liberal, but it's not the only politicized show on the air. No indeed there are others, subtly (or not so) spouting rhetoric from both sides of the aisle. Our Photoshop expert Steve Dressler has created a simple chart that we'll explain after the jump.