Taika Waititi’s irreverent revamp of the Thor series, Thor: Ragnarok, manages to weave some much-needed criticism of imperialism among the gags.
Caleb learns the nature of his reality and graduates to the top of the food chain as the season draws to a close.
Lines in the sand are drawn (or deepened) as the world crumbles around our heroes.
In 2005, Douglas Adams’ seminal sci-fi comedy got an admirably flawed adaptation, and it’s high time we appreciated its virtues.
Rohoboam’s true purpose is revealed, and Dolores’ ultimate mission expands to cover all of humanity.
Neasa Hardiman’s low-budget Irish thriller is taut, claustrophobic, and evocative of the greats in all the right ways.
The disparate players merge on the chessboard as Westworld starts making some game-changing moves.
Amazon’s latest anthology is as sleepy as its suburban setting, but offers plenty of speculative rewards for the patient.
The composer discusses crafting the delicate, otherworldly rhythms of Amazon’s sci-fi anthology series.
Both Charlotte and Caleb wrestle with identity crises, and the show spins its wheels.
The Emmy-winning composer talks about carrying the torch of Star Trek’s sixty-year musical history.
The show returns to the parks, and catches up with Maeve as the show churns its way back to a strange sense of normalcy.
“Et in Arcadia Ego, Part 2” rushes to its finale and cheats its way to emotional catharsis.
Noah Hutton’s sci-fi satire of the gig economy wraps wry humor with sly critique of the daily grind.
Synths, secret sons and doomsday prophecies arise in a messy penultimate episode establishing galaxy-ending stakes.
Freeform’s saga of military witches, has has themes ranging from societal to sexual, but so far it just scratches the surface.
HBO’s robot-revolution series reinvents itself and throws Aaron Paul into the mix.
India’s “first spaceship movie” is a languid, but occasionally thoughtful sci-fi dramedy about the bureaucracy of death.