Matt Tyrnauer’s docuseries is a swift, in-depth exploration of Ronald Reagan’s time in office and his family’s lasting impact.
David E. Talbert’s holiday offering is a fresh mix of fantasy, adventure, and sci-fi, even if it’s not the evenest.
David E. Kelley’s latest for HBO features Nicole Kidman in another excellent turn as a therapist who’s pulled into a murder investigation.
Netflix’s ensemble drama treats its young characters as authentic people instead of tiresome stereotypes.
Luca Guadagnino turns to TV to tell a lilting, meditative story about the uncertainties of adolescence.
Showtime’s docuseries about a love ’em & leave ’em con artist looks good but suffers from a lack of focus.
Peacock’s latest import, this time from Australia, is a charming twist on the ‘misfit friends living together’ story.
Pat Kondelis’ docuseries about a sexual assault allegation blends information with ambiguity but blurs over important information in the process.
Barbara Białowąs & Tomasz Mandes’ erotic drama has a truly gross premise and oodles of bad acting to leave you hot and bothered—or just bothered.
The only thing that saves Abel Ferrara’s autobiographical drama is a typically excellent performance by Willem Dafoe.
Stephen Frears’ new miniseries is a deft three episodes that shifts perspectives and plots with ease, even if it doesn’t completely pay off.
Coky Giedroyc’s adaptation of Caitlin Moran’s novel is a sharp comedy that gives Beanie Feldstein even more room to prove her talents.
The first film to feature the horror icon in person, 1981’s sequel marks the franchise’s sway from Giallo-inspired mystery to Jason-centric mayhem.
Jeff Barnaby’s Indigenous zombie flick is packed with blood, guts, and a machete to the face of colonialism.
Apple TV+ brings some serious star power to an evocative miniseries about parents suspecting their son of murder.
Apple TV+’s new mystery series isn’t entirely consistent, but it blends childlike wonder with real-life injustice to engaging effect.
The Erwin Brothers’ Christian romance aims for crossover appeal, but can’t quite rock its way into the free world.
Liz Garbus’ Sundance drama offers a gut-wrenching, if muddled, look at a true crime disappearance.