Frank Miller’s adaptation of Arthurian legend is filled with sumptuous fantasy visuals, but there are gaps in the girl-power twist on the myth.
Peacock’s loose adaptation of Aldous Huxley’s classic looks nice, but is empty under the surface.
The Friends alum returns to television with a smart, if disposable, slacker-spy comedy.
Apple TV+’s latest kids series is a cloying, over-familiar teen show that tries a little too hard to be hip.
Perry Mason crams a whole lot of story into Chapter Three, almost to its detriment.
Pat Kondelis’ docuseries about a sexual assault allegation blends information with ambiguity but blurs over important information in the process.
Finally out from under the shadow of its filmic inspiration, the Amazon series treads new ground in its second season.
The long-running true crime program gets a reboot to examine more murders in a slicker, but emptier, package.
Powerful indies and revisionist superhero series dot some of June’s most addictive home video offerings.
The iconic young adult book series comes to vivid, relatable, family-friendly life.
HBO’s gritty new gumshoe is already being eclipsed by his more interesting supporting players in episode two.
Germany’s surprise hit time-bending soap opera returns & is more out there than ever before.
HBO’s new true-crime docuseries illuminates not just the Golden State Killer, but the woman who dedicated her life to catching him.
Matthew Rhys steps into the gumshoes of the famed private investigator for a shaky but sumptuous first episode.
IFC’s irreverently absurd Soul Train pastiche returns for a one-off special as inventive as it is occasionally overlong.
Hulu’s spinoff of Love, Simon has a shaky start, but ultimately offers value to queer youth searching for guidance.
John Harvatine IV & Tom Root’s attempt at recapturing the goofy joy of “Robot Chicken” is a disappointing mess.
The return of Netflix’s adult animated sitcom brings with it a few moving moments and arcs, but it’s too lacking in laughs.