On this episode of the podcast ‘Flix It,’ hosts David Marcus and Ellie Bufkin stream the 1992 western, ‘Unforgiven.’
Season five of Netflix’s ‘Bojack Horseman’ harps on the lessons of Me Too at the expense of developing the show’s characters.
The documentary was promoted as based on a desire to tell a true story, but it hides the truth that doesn’t fit a preconceived narrative.
Claims that removing the ‘protections’ of net neutrality would transform the internet into a tiered fiefdom have turned up flat.
Netflix produces movies in-house, just like a health-care system provides all of its own care instead of referring to experts outside the network. Then they cheapen the quality.
Netflix drops plenty of comedy on subscribers today, with the familiar in new seasons of ‘BoJack Horseman’ and ‘American Vandal,’ and a talk show hosted by Norm Macdonald.
On Netflix, Marvel shows are hit and miss at the best of times, not least because Netflix doubles down on misses as much as on hits.
On the second episode of , “Flix It,” David Marcus and Ellie Bufkin rewatch the 1994 indie film, “Clerks.”
In the new podcast, “Flix It,” Ellie Bufkin and David Marcus revisit lesser known movies available on Netflix that may or may not be worth streaming.
Using his signature character voices, he takes his audience through the trials and tribulations of a severe medical crisis.
Seinfeld has created a wonderful escape from the political insanity of our day in his show ‘Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee,’ and he should keep it that way.
The comedian took to his Instagram story to lament the state of stand-up comedy post-2016.
The Emmy show will be hosted by head ‘Saturday Night Live’ writers Michael Che and Colin Jost, who aren’t preachy about politics and have a good rapport.
Triumph the Insult Comic Dog might not have been everyone’s cup of tea, but at least he never called anyone ‘Vaginal Mesh’ in the name of social justice.
There are loads of differences between the cases, but what they have in common is convicting white men of crimes against women based on scanty evidence.
The same jokes being retold by actors who have aged 15 years is worthy of a six-minute reunion clip to promote a charity, perhaps. But no more new seasons, please.
Targeting easy prey is ultimately what made most Ali Wong’s comedy so boring. She didn’t reach very far for her material.
Mulaney is one of the best joke writers currently working, and the most natural storyteller in the business.
Netflix has the power to use its platform to elevate the conversation and empower teens to deal with the tough challenges of adolescence. ’13 Reasons Why’ season two and ‘The Kissing Booth’ don’t do that.
Ali Wong is unique in exploiting motherhood as a mainstream female comic. It is impossible not to notice that she is massively pregnant.
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