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.
Bill Burr bursts back onto the series with some cutting wisdom on the moral gray areas of the Star Wars universe.
Boba Fett returns, the Child is kidnapped, and Robert Rodriguez throws us into the action-packed midpoint of the season.
Some season 1 faces return & we get an idea of why the Child is such a highly coveted bounty.
Mando hooks up with more of his people, and we get wigs and jetpacks galore.
Amazon’s anti-superhero show returns for a more assured sophomore run that gives its broad satire deeper character.
Black cinema (and American cinema as a whole) hasn’t been the same since the release of Spike Lee’s revolutionary New York drama.
Spike Lee’s third film is a caustic, exuberant exploration of the politics of race in the ’80s, from colorism to the effectiveness of activism.
Jim Jarmusch’s around the world anthology is a flawed but ambitious look at the odd moments that bind us.
From the first time we meet Baby Yoda to the final trek of the Razor Crest, we look back at the highs and lows of The Mandalorian’s first season.
Working with some of the top names in horror, Shudder’s take on the classic 80s film is a fun & spooky ride.
A more expansive season opts for character beats over cohesive storytelling.