Keith Knight & Marshall Todd’s new Hulu series is a sly mix of comedy and real-life issues that makes for a satisfying social comment.
Marco Pontecorvo directs a thoughtful look at why we often choose faith over fact.
Charlie Plummer and Taylor Russell do their best to spice up an otherwise-creaky YA drama.
Tim Winton’s novel gets the film treatment in Gregor Jordan’s seventh feature, exploring an underdeveloped love triangle to frustrating results.
Ani Simon-Kennedy’s sophomore feature is a quiet, evocative trip, even if it doesn’t go as far as it could have.
Sam Feder’s documentary provides an empathetic if slightly uneven look at the trans community, voicing its beauty and understanding its anger.
Muslim-American actor and comedian Ramy Youssef returns for a bracingly funny, probing season about faith and purpose and failure.
Netflix’s latest African original series is a teen mystery that can’t quite overcome its derivations.
Rachel Lee Goldenberg’s remake of the 1983 rom-com is a light, airy work of kitsch that’s easy to fall into.
Crystal Moselle adapts her 2018 indie into an HBO show, bringing the original cast along for the ride.
Martha Stephens’ sumptuous queer coming-of-age drama highlights the restrictive pain of societal repression.
Freeform’s saga of military witches, has has themes ranging from societal to sexual, but so far it just scratches the surface.
Netflix breathes new life into the tired stand-up comedian sitcom genre.
Ricky Tollman’s directorial debut has great ingredients, but they add up to a terrible stew.