Russell T. Davies’ miniseries that almost wasn’t is a harrowing and effective look at the joy and pain of coming of age in 1980s London.
Tobias Lindholm’s dramatization of the hunt for journalist Kim Wall’s murderer is bleak and thoughtful television.
The pop singer’s celebrity chef cooking show is surprisingly down to earth and accessible.
A quirky documentary series starring an indie Renaissance man might be just the thing to get you through these troubling times.
The dark comedy continues to be an excellent exploration of millennial ennui.
From BoJack to What We Do in the Shadows, we break down the TV that got us through a hellish year.
Steven Soderbergh goes further back to his indie roots with a boatful of talent, loose style, and delightful improv.
HBO Max’s latest docuseries about cults explores the people left behind by the infamous Jonestown mass suicide.
Kaley Cuoco impresses as the flawed, complicated title role in HBO Max’s dark and witty comedy.
The cast of the popular 90’s sitcom comes together for an oddly bittersweet look back.
HBO Max’s adaptation of the Philip Pullman novels seems disinterested in examining its characters upon its return.
Maisie Williams is the primary reason to watch HBO Max’s black comedy series about a sheltered teen on a mission to avenge her father’s death.
Robert Zemeckis’ new Roald Dahl adaptation is too grim for kids and too tame for parents, despite some solid performances.
Fates are sealed & futures are secured in a talk-heavy but satisfying conclusion.
The penultimate episode takes a trip to the past, & is another powerful, sobering highlight of the season.
Angel Manuel Soto’s tale of Baltimore dirt bikers has all the right ingredients, but it rides the clutch too often.
Magic is in the air (literally) as Atticus & Leti make deals to protect their futures.
Hippolyta takes an adventure through time in a moving, powerful and mind bending episode.