The penultimate episode takes a trip to the past, & is another powerful, sobering highlight of the season.
Christine Molloy & Joe Lawlor’s subtly menacing thriller shows what happens when you ask questions you don’t really want answered.
Ruby Rose stars in a shameless rip-off of “Die Hard” that offers no thrills, no excitement & no fun.
Michelle Pfeiffer dominates Azazel Jacobs’ dry comedy about a formerly wealthy widow who travels to Paris for one last hurrah.
Sarah Paulson is outstanding as usual in Aneesh Chaganty’s well-crafted suspense thriller that pits an overprotective parent against her suspicious teen.
5 regional film festivals have joined forces to present an exciting roster of both new & classic horror: here’s what we’re most excited about.
Mike Flanagan does it again, combining low-key scares with poignancy in one of the most emotionally moving TV shows of 2020.
Magic is in the air (literally) as Atticus & Leti make deals to protect their futures.
The courtroom docudrama does what it set out to do: uplift, inspire & make little of an impression.
Julie Taymor directs Julianne Moore in a frustratingly muted look at the feminist movement icon.
Hippolyta takes an adventure through time in a moving, powerful and mind bending episode.
The extremely slow pacing of Tsai Ming-liang’s study in loneliness pays off with subtle tenderness.
Philippe Lacôte directs a unique film about a young man who’s forced to tell stories to save his own life.
Resist with all your might the urge to watch this cheap, ugly “erotic horror” anthology just to see how bad it is.
We finally meet the mysterious other woman in Atticus’s life in a bittersweet episode that brings the series back on track.
True to its name, Song Fang’s low-key drama will soothe your nerves, but not much else.
Ryan Murphy executive produces an origin story no one asked for, with more hollow camp than anyone needs.
Ruby gets a taste of how the other side lives in an aimless, disappointing episode.