HBO’s latest miniseries mines terror from the all-too-familiar rhythms of provincial authoritarianism.
Coky Giedroyc’s adaptation of Caitlin Moran’s novel is a sharp comedy that gives Beanie Feldstein even more room to prove her talents.
Viewers expecting the season finale to have an exciting climax will be disappointed, as characters and grim reality drive the ending.
The team figures out where to center their attack, as the penultimate episode of the season continues to struggle with pacing.
Claude takes a trip out of town & the team isn’t far behind him in an occasionally meandering episode that has a few nicely macabre touches.
Ralph’s stubbornness becomes a liability, and Jack finds a sympathetic ear in a disappointingly below par episode.
Holly presents her case to the team, to less than successful results, & Jack receives an unpleasant lesson in what happens if you displease the Grief Eater.
Ralph gets a message he can no longer ignore, as Holly begins to draw together a most interesting pattern.
Holly picks up one thread after another, & begins to get a full, chilling picture of what the team might be up against.
Ralph reluctantly takes on a partner as a colleague has a brush with the impossible.
HBO’s adaptation of Stephen King’s supernatural murder mystery is off to an eerie, understated start.
Michael Winterbottom’s loving tribute to the Manchester music scene still maintains its quirky-cool vibe.