Joe Goldberg is a monster. If he existed in real life, the natural human instinct would be to stay as far away from him as possible. Why, then, are so many fans lusting after him?
Entertainment Weekly calls it “the granddaddy of reality TV.” My family calls it “the only show we can all agree to watch together.” Regardless of what you call it, “Survivor” is back, and Wednesday nights are normal again after sixteen long months. And as for the show being “back and better than ever,” I cannot bring myself to admit that just yet.
“Visions'' is an experiment in creativity, pushing the boundaries of what “Star Wars” means and what it can look like.
The third season of Netflix’s “Sex Education” opens in a way you’d expect from the title: a lot of people having sex. This rather graphic opener sets the tone for a season about sex positivity with some characteristically raunchy humor that leaves audiences pleasantly surprised by the tumultuous season to come.
For a good five hours, I was captivated — between the spectacular worldbuilding and attention-grabbing fight scenes that have come to define Marvel, “Loki” dramatically expanded the scope of its cinematic universe. That was, until the last episode, where the show suddenly fumbled the ball entirely.
Claims of a racist writers' room — by the stars of the show themselves — quickly extinguished the glowing reviews of “Kim’s Convenience,” and perhaps the warm comfort of the sitcom itself.
There is more to college basketball in North Carolina and around the country than the predominately white institutions (PWIs) that are featured on TV.
The audience may not yet know the how or why, but there is obviously something wrong in Westview.
The season 6 premiere of NBC sitcom “Superstore” captures the frenzy, fear and spirit of working at a big box store during a global pandemic, stocking shelves, keeping aisles clean and breaking up fights, all while being conscientious of personal health and safety.
Ultimately, we may never know if the “West Wing” reunion achieved its goal of creating more voters, but did it spark hope in the same way that my first binge of the series did years ago?
Each component of the show — romance, comedy, drama, action and suspense — was given the space to flourish, never leaving viewers wanting.
No documentary can perfectly represent its subjects, but “Tiger King” seems to play with some questionable ethics.
The language of “optimization,” of constantly bettering ourselves as if we exist on a linear spectrum of quality, is, like Goop’s very existence, embedded in capitalism.
I avoided watching Netflix’s latest season of “The Crown” — not only so I could binge it over Thanksgiving break, but also because I was apprehensive about the major changes made to the cast of the Queen Elizabeth biopic series as it moved into a new era.
John Green’s 2005 teen novel “Looking for Alaska” is one of the few books I actively remember reading outside of the classroom in middle school, and for good reason.
Amazon Prime’s newest anthology series, which premiered Oct. 18, follows a string of New Yorkers in search of one connection to make it all worthwhile.
Several weeks ago, I made the glorious choice to show my friend the very first episode of “Fleabag,” the British comedy-drama written by and starring Phoebe Waller-Bridge as the eponymous Fleabag.
“The Boys” is Amazon Prime Video’s latest contribution to the behemoth that is the superhero genre, a slightly grunge, antihero story that turns what audiences have come to know and expect from action on its head. Based on a comic book series of the same name, the show strikes a balance of amusing and serious critical portrayals of a massive corporation breeding celebrity superheroes.