Seth MacFarlane takes his love letter to Star Trek in a decidedly Star Wars direction, as The Orville closes out season 2 with an alternate dark timeline.
The MCU reaches a climax of sorts with the ambitious, three-hour Endgame, a satisifying end to the 11-year Marvel mythos to date.
Adrianne Palicki pulls double duty in an Ed-Kelly episode that explores what could have been, and what might still be.
Between its bevy of Trek alumni and effortless mixture of space spectacle and moral complications, this week’s Orville shines as one of the season’s best.
I sit down with the Hugo award-winning author to talk about addressing female erasure in the space race and her work as a puppeteer.
Adapting the Topps trading cards to cackling comic life, Tim Burton! offered a twisted alien invasion alternative to Independence Day.
Virginia Gardner plays a lonely woman on a mission to save the world in A.T. White’s gripping, inscrutable essay on loss.
Twentieth Century Fox aired four of its six upcoming anniversary shorts at C2E2 this weekend, xenomorphs feasting on space truckers and scientists alike.
C2E2 2019 kicks off in earnest with panels on black horror, graphic novels and SF, as well as a glimmering, Vegas-style showcase from John Barrowman.
The Orville coasts through a Gordon-heavy episode that sees him falling in love with the simulated recreation of a 21st-century woman (Leighton Meester).
We take a look at the state of female-led superheroes up to this point, from the lows of Catwoman to the highs of Wonder Woman and Captain Marvel.
One of The Orville’s most explicitly comedic characters gets his moment in the sun with a familiar, nuanced episode about the lingering animosity of war.
Adama? Roslin? Starbuck? Baltar? Four TV critics hash out which character from Ronald D. Moore’s political sci-fi drama […]
Robert Rodriguez and James Cameron adapt the 90s anime to full, Uncanny Valley effect, and if you’re into that sort of thing it excels.
Old flames, bad breakups, and a murder mystery fills up a serviceable Orville that deals with the limits of cultural pluralism.
Netflix’s latest original series follows a dysfunctional family of superheroes fighting the apocalypse – and each other.
Switching from slasher to sci-fi comedy, the sequel to the first Happy Death Day is a light, breezy delight.
Superheroes, loud women, and realistic space opera serve as your streaming recommendations this week.