Jake and Rosa go on their own to solve a single case in that rare Brooklyn Nine-Nine two-hander that showcases Stephanie Beatriz’s comedic talents.
Rebel Wilson shines in a funny. insightful look at the rhythms of the rom-com.
Switching from slasher to sci-fi comedy, the sequel to the first Happy Death Day is a light, breezy delight.
In our first episode of Hall of Faces, we debate which 30 Rock character deserves a spot in our pantheon of great TV characters.
Superheroes, loud women, and realistic space opera serve as your streaming recommendations this week.
Doug Judy returns for a less than stellar season six showcase for Jake’s recurring foil.
D’arcy Carden’s Janet continues to be one of The Good Place’s best characters, but her status as unlikely nonbinary icon brings up a few narrative wrinkles.
Day 6 of our Sundance coverage sees a wide gulf in quality, with a stunning doc about the Apollo 11 mission and a stunted dark corporate comedy.
On the podcast, RIchard Dreyfuss talks about his career and love of civics, plus two exciting young composers talk about their latest entries in Sundance.
Two insightful docs about the pitfalls of modern technology pair with a tepid Adam Driver-led political drama and Tim-and-Eric-style comedy at Sundance.
Chelsea Peretti is front and center in Brooklyn Nine-Nine‘s best episode of the season. Looks like I jumped the […]
Claire and Isaac consider a relationship in a sweet, grounded romance story for The Orville.
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.
Brooklyn Nine-Nine says goodbye to Gina Linetti in a thoroughly solid sendoff for Chelsea Peretti, even if the B-plots suffer a bit.
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.
“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.