Peacock’s attempt at reviving the classic 80s sitcom with some vague modern touches is as meaningless as it is harmless.
Starz’s sweeping historical drama is a treat for the eyes, but doesn’t have much going on beyond that.
Glenda Jackson is mesmerizing as a woman struggling with dementia — and a missing persons case — in this BBC import.
Season 2 ends with a fanservice-y bang, as the show breaks our hearts while straining under the weight of all its cameos and references.
CBS All Access’ all-star miniseries adaptation of the timely Stephen King novel bogs itself down in a helter-skelter structure and an acute lack of stakes.
Bill Burr bursts back onto the series with some cutting wisdom on the moral gray areas of the Star Wars universe.
A strong cast buckles under the cotton-candy weight of the iconic singer’s glamorous life, in the years before it was cut tragically short.
Boba Fett returns, the Child is kidnapped, and Robert Rodriguez throws us into the action-packed midpoint of the season.
We meet an honest-to-god Jedi, and Baby Yoda finally gets a name, in an episode that links The Mandalorian even further to the rest of the Star Wars universe.
FX and BBC’s adaptation of Rumer Godden’s 1939 novel is a well-acted and handsomely mounted, if baggy, miniseries.
Some season 1 faces return & we get an idea of why the Child is such a highly coveted bounty.
Netflix serves up more sugary sweet but harmless fluff to kick off the holiday movie season.
Mando hooks up with more of his people, and we get wigs and jetpacks galore.
Season 2 continues to lay the groundwork for its broader story, as the show takes another detour to a snowy creature feature.
Maisie Williams is the primary reason to watch HBO Max’s black comedy series about a sheltered teen on a mission to avenge her father’s death.
Timothy Olyphant smolders his way to a top-tier guest spot on Disney+’s flagship space adventure series.
Darren Star’s latest series is a charming but forgettable comedy filled with gossamer delights.
FX’s new docuseries based on Errol Morris’ book is engaging at points but fails to fully defend its own point.