Claire and Isaac consider a relationship in a sweet, grounded romance story for The Orville.
New thrillers from Jennifer Kent and Babak Anvari highlight Day 3 of our Sundance coverage.
Day 2 of our Sundance coverage covers comedies starring Jillian Bell and Pete Davidson, and a tepid political thriller starring Keira Knightley.
From droll Heathers homages to docs about pioneering female sailors, Matt Cipolla breaks down his first day at Sundance.
FOX’s live production of Rent was marred by well-intentioned miscasting and the last-minute injury of an actor, making most of the night decidedly un-live.
Netflix’s fly-on-the-wall Japanese reality show is a heartwarming, intimate alternative to cutthroat reality competitions.
For the latest interview podcast, Clint talks to the filmmakers behind Netflix’s Polar, and the director of a […]
Brooklyn Nine-Nine says goodbye to Gina Linetti in a thoroughly solid sendoff for Chelsea Peretti, even if the B-plots suffer a bit.
In the wake of Serenity’s balls-out weirdness, we look at how it fits into the oeuvre of “oddball post-Oscar films” for McConaughey and Hathaway.
The Orville crew butt heads with a world that shuns people based on their Zodiac sign, in a premise straight out of Star Trek: The Next Generation.
Ugly, juvenile, and drop-dead boring, Netflix’s comic book adaptation might be the running for worst of the year.
Netflix’s latest sci-fi drama is as lifeless as the polluted future Earth of its setting.
Chris Smith looks at the Fyre Festival’s downfall from the eyes of those who worked on it.
HBO’s latest is a didactic lecture of a Brexit primer whose handsome performances hide a smug political nihilism.
Documentary filmmaker Penny Lane sits down with us to talk about her latest, THE PAIN OF OTHERS.
“Hitchcock & Scully” offers some intermittent laughs as the origin story of Brooklyn Nine-Nine’s most colorful characters, but isn’t one of its finest eps.
The Orville cribs a bit from Star Trek Discovery in an Ed-heavy episode featuring an enemy love interest in disguise.
“Brother” sees Star Trek Discovery lightening up and linking its prequel crew with some fanservice-y connections to original Trek.