Muslim-American actor and comedian Ramy Youssef returns for a bracingly funny, probing season about faith and purpose and failure.
HBO Max’s new series sees Anna Kendrick in a show that compounds quirky millennial clichés around her onscreen talents.
New Line sends Jason to the final frontier, and sends all the thinly-drawn characters and low-budget kills of the franchise with him.
The pioneering Australian comedian follows up Nanette with a probing, funny look at her own unexpected fame. Hannah […]
The minds between Bob’s Burgers bring a goofy, well-crafted animated musical to Apple’s streaming service.
The Office’s Greg Daniels and Steve Carell reunite for a clunky satire of Trump-era politics.
The last entry in the Trip series provides more insults and impressions, but it isn’t so much about the jokes this time.
Michael Showalter’s latest comedy suffers from a hackneyed script that forces its otherwise-likable stars to do all the heavy lifting.
The Friday the 13th series chugs along with a straightforward but functional slasher with a hint of metahumor.
A spirited turn from Lauren Lapkus can’t quite save the Sandler crew’s newest misfire.
The Favourite screenwriter Tony McNamara gives the same farcical treatment to Catherine the Great, to largely wry results.
It’s essentially a semi-interactive bonus episode, but Ellie Kemper and crew still pull some fun rabbits out of their purple JanSports.
Rachel Lee Goldenberg’s remake of the 1983 rom-com is a light, airy work of kitsch that’s easy to fall into.
Coky Giedroyc’s adaptation of Caitlin Moran’s novel is a sharp comedy that gives Beanie Feldstein even more room to prove her talents.
Justin Roiland and Mike McMahan’s Hulu series looks at human folly from an alien—and fittingly cynical—perspective.
Christina Applegate and Linda Cardellini return for another round of poignant guilt-tripping, though the returns are diminished.
Try its actors may, but Apple TV+’s new series about a couple attempting to adopt a child is as dramatically uneven as it is creatively flat.
Despite a solid supporting cast, Clark Duke’s debut is a small-scale caper with that doesn’t have the attention span to ever truly work.