Written by Anaïs Mitchell, directed by Rachel Chavkin, the story follows the twisted love stories of both Orpheus and Eurydice and Hades and Persephone.
Netflix’s ‘Triple Frontier’ is a movie about the one thing that’s been banished from our entertainment—friendship between men.
There’s no need to wait around for the rose ceremony drama anymore. This season’s ‘Bachelor’ is sending girls home left and right, and it’s refreshing.
The pilot episode of ‘The Sopranos’ debuted 20 years ago on HBO, and signaled a major turning point in television drama.
Even Gary Oldman’s dramatic gravitas can’t save this film’s meandering plot and worshipful techno-babble.
This film isn’t only a movie to see if you’re ardently pro-life. This is a movie for anyone interested in crime, in justice, in health care, and in reform.
He had numerous witnesses, with evidence literally piled up in the hallways, stored in freezers and refrigerators. How could all of this go unnoticed for decades?
No other fictional person contained in a TV series has better portrayed unrelenting conflict and struggle like Jimmy McGill.
The film is designed to celebrate Lizzie Borden’s 18 axe blows to her stepmother and the 10 or 11 to her father as feminist empowerment.
This fall, ‘Superman’ actor Dean Cain portrays the Philadelphia investigator who brought serial killer Dr. Kermit Gosnell to justice.
HBO’s ‘Sharp Objects’ constructs a compelling mystery within a mystery, leaving audiences to wonder if the two conclusions will ultimately be the same.
British writer-director Bart Layton designed this thrilling heist film around the candid interviews of the four thieves themselves.
At first dejected by his rapidly deteriorating circumstances, Rev. Toller replaces God with dark obsession, and vanishes into his basest impulses.
‘Legion’ asks: What if a mutant named David Haller (Dan Stevens) hears voices in his head and at least some of them are not the thoughts of humans?
This film is an opportunity to see what the natural world might be like if the principle of sufficient reason were false and God had abandoned us to Darwin and Nietzsche.
We log hundreds of hours of couch time with heavy-handed romanticizing of sin and darkness. It’s bad for TV and for our souls.
For fancy whites secure in their retirement assets and NPR tote bags, watching this family sink to new lows brings out their worst fears of losing the stability of wealth.
Jason Bateman’s character may be crooked, but he’s got a redeeming quality that keeps us coming back for more.
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