The first part of the show's final season has arrived on Netflix — and it's focused on an event many of us watched unfold on our TVs.
Like many revenge genre offerings, "The Fall of the House of Usher" rightfully takes aim at an urgent issue. And like many recent drug narratives, it falls flat.
Hulu's adaptation of Zakiya Dalila Harris' book tells the story of two Black female professionals in white corporate America — while maintaining the suspense.
Amid a landscape of comfort television, this sprawling story led by Lakeith Stanfield is anything but soothing.
Boots Riley’s “Sorry to Bother You” follow-up has much of the absurdity and anti-capitalist themes of his earlier work, but it falls apart by the end.
While inconsistent in its latest season, the Netflix anthology series remains at its best when it reflects our complicity in pop culture’s worst obsessions.
HBO Max’s Hollywood satire takes on the often troubling parasocial relationship fans have with celebrities in Season 3.
Rife with opportunities to explore race, class and the problem with the “murdered white woman” syndrome, the show is a hollow bore.
Though the Showtime series finally gets grislier in Season 2, it still struggles to juggle its staggering number of characters and storylines.
And given that this is a Mindy Kaling production, you probably already know what that is.