From BoJack to What We Do in the Shadows, we break down the TV that got us through a hellish year.
Netflix’s latest buddy cop comedy is a dated, hateful mess that doesn’t deserve the screentime.
The composer discusses crafting the delicate, otherworldly rhythms of Amazon’s sci-fi anthology series.
A comprehensive guide to the streaming films you should watch as you quarantine from the coronavirus.
Netflix’s sequel to To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before keeps the charm but loses some of its edge.
The composer of M. Night Shyamalan’s Apple TV+ thriller talks about the twists and turns of his unsettling score.
Issa López captures the horror of growing up in a warzone with a gritty fairy tale that would make Guillermo Del Toro proud.
The co-creator of Amazon’s latest fantasy series discusses the story’s long, winding road from long-dormant feature script to streaming series.
Streaming services grant unprecedented access to films normally outside the reach of most moviegoers. But can the technical experience of watching them do them a disservice?
Amy Poehler’s directorial debut is filled with hilarious women, but this attempt at a female Sideways doesn’t quite hit the right notes.
Hulu’s new documentary on the life of pioneering sex therapist Dr. Ruth Westheimer balances lifelong tragedies with her undying sense of joy.
Chambers, the latest supernatural drama from Netflix, is gorgeously shot, but its tale of a haunted heart transplant loses the script pretty quickly.
Jennifer Kaytin Robinson’s unconventional combo of rom-com, BFF dramedy and a million other genres charms thanks to Gina Rodriguez and Lakeith Stanfield.
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.
Mumblecore moves into middle-age with a delightfully understated Netflix sleeper about two neighbors, a cancer diagnosis, and a made-up game.