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The author, professor and NPR guest host has highlighted network gold for nearly 30 years... he's been dealing with finding an answer to deadlines, detritus and overlapping duties for a long time, paid to watch TV for a living for nearly 40 years. "I've seen a shameful amount of TV," Bianculli says without a hint of remorse...
Guess who's listed on's list of "The 25 Best TV Bloggers Right Now"? It's no surprise to fans of TV Worth Watching...
(Atlantic City Weekly - By Daniel Aupperle) Life After Jimmy: TV critic David Bianculli on the second-season finale shocker of 'Boardwalk Empire' and its upcoming third season..."I'm still spinning about the way that it ended," Bianculli tells Atlantic City Weekly...
(from Archive of American Television) George Clooney and Smokehouse Pictures are set to produce a movie about Smothers Brothers Tom and Dick, in an adaptation of David Bianculli’s book, "Dangerously Funny: The Uncensored Story of The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour." The film will follow the controversy surrounding the Smothers Brothers’ short-lived television variety show, which debuted in 1967 and was abruptly canceled by CBS in 1969...
(New Jersey Monthly - by Tom Wilk) Like a journey of a thousand miles that begins with a single step, the road to becoming a television critic starts with a solitary sentence. In David Bianculli’s case, it was an entry printed in his diary on December 3, 1960...

Good news, TVWW readers: The release of David’s upcoming book from Doubleday is just around the corner! The Platinum Age of Television: From I Love Lucy to The Walking Dead, How TV Became Terrific is now available on Amazon for pre-order for its November 15th release. You can read some of the dustcover summary here, including: “Darwin had his theory of evolution, and David Bianculli has his. Bianculli's theory has to do with the concept of quality television: what it is and, crucially, how it got that way. In tracing the evolutionary history of our progress toward a Platinum Age of Television,…he focuses on the development of the classic TV genres, among them the sitcom, the crime show, the miniseries, the soap opera, the Western, the animated series and the variety show. David Bianculli's book is the first to date to examine, in depth and in detail and with a keen critical and historical sense, including exclusive and in-depth interviews with many of the most famed auteurs in television history.” —TVWW