TV Series Starring Edie Falco
Tommy
CBS,

2020

| Drama | ► Trailer
Rating: 4/5

A former high-ranking NYC police officer becomes the first female LAPD Chief of Police and uses her unflinching honesty and hardball tactics to navigate the social, political and national security issues that comes with law enforcement.


Law & Order: True Crime
NBC,

2017

| Drama, Crime | ► Trailer
Rating: 3.2/5

The first eight-episode installment of the NBC anthology series will be Law & Order: True Crime - The Menendez Brothers Murders. It will center on Lyle and Erik Menendez, who were convicted of murdering their parents and sentenced to life imprisonment without the possibility of parole in 1996. The brothers, who were 21 and 18 years old, respectively, at the time of the 1989 murders, were tried separately but eventually convicted in a third trial after no verdicts were rendered in the first two trials because of hung juries.


Horace and Pete
Online,

2016

| Comedy | ► Trailer
Rating: 4.8/5

Louis C.K. stars as Horace and Steve Buscemi is Pete, who run a bar together; Alan Alda is their grizzled, racist uncle (also named Pete), and other comedians, actors, and Louie friends such as Nick DiPaolo, Kurt Metzger, Steven Wright, Jessica Lange.


Nurse Jackie
Showtime,

2009

| Comedy, Drama, Family, Thriller | ► Trailer
Rating: 4/5

Comedy meets drama in this quirky Showtime offering. Set in a New York City hospital, this half-hour single camera comedy is about a strong-willed woman balancing a hectic work life with a complex personal life, all the while fighting the healthcare system along the way.


The Sopranos
HBO,

1999

| Drama | ► Trailer
Rating: 4.5/5

Meet Tony Soprano: your average, middle-aged businessman. Tony's got a dutiful wife. A not-so-dutiful son. A daughter named Meadow. A hot-headed nephew. A not-too-secret mistress. And a shrink to tell all his secrets, except the one she already knows: Tony's a mob boss who's troubles are wrapped up in his two families.


Oz
HBO,

1997

| Drama | ► Trailer
Rating: 4.2/5

Oz is the name on the street for the Oswald State Penitentiary. Our wheelchair-bound narrator Augustus Hill (Harold Perrineau Jr.) takes us through the wacky world of Emerald City, the experimental prison unit started by Tim McManus (Terry Kinney). There's shankin' and lovin' and cussin' and fightin' but in the end, HBO makes a damn fine prison drama. It's gritty. And there you have it.