The Aidy Bryant-starring dramedy gets a fitting sendoff, exploring the messiness of your thirties with bittersweet aplomb.
The Handmaid’s Tale’s relentless violence overshadows everything else in the show.
Soleil Moon Frye directs this bittersweet albeit breezy look back at the Hollywood teen stars of the ’90s, and their difficult road to now.
Andra Day shines in Lee Daniels’ otherwise-messy biopic about the Black cultural icon, squandering some fine potential.
Hulu’s latest prestige series looks good and features a powerful performance by its leading man, but isn’t anything we haven’t seen before.
Bennett Lasseter’s teen romance plays like Sound of Metal for the YA set, but sags under a heaping helping of misconceptions about deafness.
From BoJack to What We Do in the Shadows, we break down the TV that got us through a hellish year.
The Hulu original series about the Syrian Civil War offers strong performances and unexpected dark humor.
The Hulu exclusive from writer/director Clea Duvall is a cute romantic comedy to put you in the holiday spirit.
Yakko, Wakko, and Dot burst back onto the small screen with the exact same sensibility it left with in the ’90s, for better and worse.
Aneesh Chaganty’s suspense thriller features excellent performances but suffers from too many plot holes.
Maya Rudolph narrates a dizzying, nostalgic trip around the world to the cuisines we all miss right now.
Sarah Paulson is outstanding as usual in Aneesh Chaganty’s well-crafted suspense thriller that pits an overprotective parent against her suspicious teen.
Brannon Braga taps into Clive Barker’s horror anthology, but the end result fails to live up to its reputation.
Mary Laws adapts Daniel Ballingrud’s supernatural short fiction about the evil that humans do.
Keith Knight & Marshall Todd’s new Hulu series is a sly mix of comedy and real-life issues that makes for a satisfying social comment.
Andy Samberg and Cristin Milioti buoy Max Barbakow’s first scripted feature, mixing laughs and light philosophy in the process.
Hulu’s spinoff of Love, Simon has a shaky start, but ultimately offers value to queer youth searching for guidance.