Jennifer Kaytin Robinson’s unconventional combo of rom-com, BFF dramedy and a million other genres charms thanks to Gina Rodriguez and Lakeith Stanfield.
Comparisons to A Quiet Place are the least of the problems in this cheesy, poorly paced apocalyptic horror film.
The second half of Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa’s teen-witch update loses some of the winking charm that made its debut so magical.
Recounting the tale of the men who hunted down Bonnie and Clyde, The Highwaymen is far too trite and hokey for its own good.
Netflix’s Motley Crue biopic falls along familiar music biopic tropes, but with all the band’s warts unashamedly on display.
JC Chandor’s rogue-military actioner is dull as dishwater, and wastes its cast of rugged character actors.
While the third season plays it a bit safer with its “heroes,” the Fab Five still deliver the same uplifting, French-tucked energy to their makeovers.
Netflix’s latest festival darling dangerously fetishizes the trans experience and reduces it to a leering obsession with genitalia.
The actor behind the most mysterious member of Netflix’s Umbrella Academy talks about life as a superpowered ghost, and what might await him in season 2.
Mumblecore moves into middle-age with a delightfully understated Netflix sleeper about two neighbors, a cancer diagnosis, and a made-up game.
From food porn to mumblecore to frightening docs about the global economy, we tell you what to watch on streaming this weekend.
Netflix’s latest original series follows a dysfunctional family of superheroes fighting the apocalypse – and each other.
Superheroes, loud women, and realistic space opera serve as your streaming recommendations this week.
The Tarell Alvin McRaney-penned basketball drama highlights the commodification of young black men both on and off the court.
From the latest Marvel trailers to the upcoming Amazon/Hulu shows, the Super Bowl was a cavalcade of anticipated TV spots.
Day 4 of Sundance shows us a neon-lit social media nightmare in Share, as well as Dan Gilroy’s arch, uneven art world critique Velvet Buzzsaw.
High art meets low-grade horror in Dan Gilroy’s big, chancey dark satire of the high-priced modern art market.
Netflix’s fly-on-the-wall Japanese reality show is a heartwarming, intimate alternative to cutthroat reality competitions.