A quasi-virtual presentation replete with technological hiccups and flat punchlines, Sunday’s Golden Globes left much to be desired.
The vision of ‘Inside Out’ and ‘Monsters, Inc.’ director Pete Docter, ‘Soul’ is a sometimes sublime, somewhat flawed entry into the noble Pixar canon.
A generation’s limited exposure to conservatives in TV shows has created a culture of hatred and mistrust between the parties’ respective youths.
During “Rise Up New York!” Jimmy Fallon thanked New York’s Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo for his coronavirus response while bashing President Trump.
From gracing the screen at countless sleepovers to serving as ideal movie-night picks, a handful of classic teen comedies have proven a lasting power. But almost none of them arrived in the past decade.
‘Wine Country’ is outright cringe-inducing from start to finish, save for a merciful flash of comedy every 20 minutes or so. Not even a bottle of cab can dull the pain.
Tina Fey, who created ‘Kimmy Schmidt,’ enjoys mining partisan politics for laughs, and she’s capable of doing it without using comedy as a thin pretense for DNC propaganda. Hers is a rare approach.
Some of President Trump’s women voters grade his first 100 days, talk about our political divide, and consider what Trump should accomplish by the end of the year.
Tina Fey’s ‘Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt’ explores timeless questions about relativism, morality, the good, loving others, and friendship.
Ban bossy? Making people feel bad for using adjectives is pretty bossy.
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