There’s a lot to like in Amazon’s new animated series, but the R-rated superhero antics have a tough time translating from page to screen.
While the script is almost entirely a retread of the original, an engaged and enthusiastic cast makes it worthwhile.
Amazon’s “Groundhog Day” for teens tries its best, but goes too heavy on metaphors instead of plot.
Owen Wilson and Salma Hayek are certainly giving it their all in this frantic and sloppy simulation from Amazon Studios.
The fifth season of The Expanse ends on a more muted note, giving beloved characters rushed-by-real-life exits and setting up bigger stakes for the end.
Naomi goes out of the frying pan and into the fire, as the occupants of Earth and the Rocinante face hard choices about how to strike back at Marco Inaros.
Steve McQueen’s incredible anthology closes with a deeply sympathetic probe of the racial deficits of the British school system.
From BoJack to What We Do in the Shadows, we break down the TV that got us through a hellish year.
By stubbornly refusing to embrace subtlety or reject clichés, The Wilds ends up unapologetically great.
Steve McQueen’s anthology about Black life in London has its low point in a truncated biopic about the acclaimed British author.
Amazon Prime Video’s sci-fi series returns for another season of intergalactic intrigue, with a greater emphasis on its characters.
Paul Bettany is fantastic in the title role, and about the only thing worth watching in Amazon’s interminable family drama.
Blumhouse and Amazon Prime kick off their anthology series with a pair of intriguing domestic chillers.
Steve McQueen’s new anthology series is an impassioned, insightful look at anti-Black discrimination in 20th-century London.
Julie Taymor directs Julianne Moore in a frustratingly muted look at the feminist movement icon.
Gillian Flynn’s new Prime series is an ambitious saga that offers loads to chew on, assuming you can handle the bleakness of it all.
Amazon’s anti-superhero show returns for a more assured sophomore run that gives its broad satire deeper character.
Patrick Vollrath’s feature debut shifts from Hitchcockian claustrophobia to tone-deaf xenophobia.