In our post-therapeutic culture, we’ve become obsessed with evil, decay, and corruption. That’s why we love ‘Game of Thrones.’
They’re empowered by motherhood, and achieve victory via their own merit. They’re the compelling heroines that feminism should offer, but doesn’t.
What you don’t get when you’re watching a documentary film like this are two facts: You’re not a genius, and you’re not that lucky.
We will miss T.J. Miller ‘s character, Erlich Bachman, when he leaves HBO’s ‘Silicon Valley.’
‘Game of Thrones’ rarely focuses on aspects of the human condition unrelated to power struggles. It is a prolonged depiction of the singular, relentless pursuit of power.
‘Silicon Valley’ shows the toxic culture of conformism that crushes innovation—and suggests, both by wit and vulgarity, that our best ally is the people.
After some shady dealings toward the end of season three and a big announcement in the premiere of season four, Richard may be poised to reinvent his ‘aw, shucks’ personality.
Lena Dunham is obsessed with ‘normalizing’ abortion—which makes it especially surprising that her character, Hannah, chooses life for her unborn baby.
Joss Whedon’s cult hit has inspired numerous spinoffs. But none parallel the original, which changed the way many Americans look at television.
What happens when a community is obsessed with self-actualization at any cost? This new HBO series shows us the worst of progressive utopia.
Brad Pitt’s new ‘War Machine,’ out on Netflix in May, is part of a remarkable shift in star power towards television over the past 30 years.
Maybe ‘The Young Pope’s’ emphasis on doctrinal purity sounds like a supervillain to those outside the Catholic faith and to more than a few still claiming membership in the church.
An abortion storyline in the pilot would be like ‘having Kramer (of ‘Seinfeld’) hold up a puppy and shoot it in the head in the first episode.’
An exploration of the challenges of morality in such an age would be interesting. Instead, Westworld decided to go in a safer and more predictable direction.
Critics of HBO’s ‘Westworld’ say all the plot twists hide shoddy storytelling. But the show is telling a profound story about suffering and consciousness.
We lose our humanity when we indulge in unconstrained freedom and self indulgence. Surprisingly, HBO’s ‘Westworld’ shares this lesson with its audience.
Sometimes a show is so finely acted and technically well-crafted that you overlook its many other flaws. ‘The Night Of’ is one of those shows.
As ‘The Night Of’ wraps up, the viewer, or proxy jury, needs some answers to make an informed decision about Nasir Khan’s guilt or innocence.
John Oliver’s most recent show repeated union talking points that parents across the political spectrum have realized are lies that consign millions of kids to a piss-poor education.
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