In a miniseries relevant for our times, four remarkable children must tune out media propaganda and seek truth to solve what’s causing a society-wide panic.
Can a good story, talented team, and compelling themes coalesce into a bad movie? Surprisingly, yes, as with Netflix’s thriller ‘The Woman in the Window.’
‘People in our business don’t make money from making movies. Hollywood has its own top one percent and the bottom 99. Our movie is about the bottom 99.’
Now streaming on Hulu, ‘Mike Tyson: The Knockout,’ shows how years of celebrity culture and personal drama took their toll on the famed boxer.
Modern women follow a set of rules that are supposed to make them happy when followed. But the rules aren’t based on anything other than an entitled, self-obsessed, victimization complex.
Consumer watchdogs report that more and more extreme content is making its way into ‘kids’ channels. Technology alone cannot solve the complex problem of monitoring children’s media consumption.
It’s a paradox of sorts—the faithful seek a transcendent realm, but their deep communities are knitted together in physical space.
Although it underuses Mel Gibson, ‘Boss Level’ shows it’s still possible to make movies with the simple goal of giving viewers some escape and enjoyment.
Among endless shifting goalposts with COVID restrictions, AMC Entertainment is on its last leg.
As the true-crime boom rolls along, even prestige projects are falling into easy traps. But not “Murder Among the Mormons.”
It’s about time we have a conversation about these muppets who, in their ignorance, have perpetuated harmful stereotypes through their puppet privilege.
The storyline and issues ‘To All the Boys: Always and Forever’ touches on maintains its universal appeal for people from all cultural backgrounds.
It’s a story about the dichotomy of the American Dream, about how demand builds people up and then tears them down, and a story about our descent into a culture that can no longer commoditize talent while insisting on substance.
We need more episodes of ‘WandaVision’ to figure out what’s going on, but until then, we’ll enjoy its continuing tributes to classic American sitcoms.
The third season has become overpowered by clumsy plot lines, unbelievable stunts, and an insulting lean on nostalgia, losing the charm of the original movie and first two ‘Cobra Kai’ seasons.
From an inspirational family drama dealing honestly with loss, to an action thriller set in a bombed-out city in northern Iraq, here are five films released in 2020 worth seeking out.
The comedian’s new four-part Netflix special, ‘Schulz Saves America,’ is a very big deal for several reasons.
Disaster engulfs Earth in episode four of season five of ‘The Expanse,’ and Holden tries to stop a situation on Tycho Station from spiraling out of control.
If you’re pining for a Hallmark Channel re-shoot of ‘Grey’s Anatomy,’ go for it — but even that comparison might be giving ‘Virgin River’ too much praise.
Like all of the best science fiction, ‘The Expanse’ can offer perspective and insight on the challenges confronting humanity both now and in the future.
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