The two latest episodes of ‘The Mandalorian’ feature ‘easter eggs’ from the different cartoon series, other sci-fi franchises, and even old video games.
In Chapter 12 of ‘The Mandalorian,’ Mando and Baby Yoda see old friends, get their ship repaired, and stumble into an unexplained ‘Star Wars’ mystery.
One can enjoy Netflix’s ‘Barbarians’ for its cinematic beauty — as long as one isn’t too nitpicky or a historian haunted by troubling parallels.
The first two episodes of the second season of ‘The Mandalorian’ contain a multitude of Easter eggs to be found by savvy ‘Star Wars’ fans.
While remaining true to the show’s original premise, its tone and tempo vary significantly from the ‘Supermarket Sweep’ of a generation ago.
‘Brave New World’ ultimately illustrates the deeply human need for something beyond the flesh, and the lengths to which people will go to recognize their deepest longings.
Today’s justice system isn’t the semi-balanced contest between prosecutor and defense counsel before a conscientious jury portrayed in ‘Perry Mason.’
Dismissed by some critics as a needless origin story, HBO’s ‘Perry Mason’ reboot is exactly the type of high-minded storytelling we need today.
While season two did not quite reach the heights of season one, with dragging subplots and some uninspired characters, there is definitely a lot to enjoy as well.
NBC’s new version of ‘Brave New World,’ streaming on Peacock, gives voice to the decline of individualism under the guise of increasing happiness.
The show thinks it’s subversive and daring with its humor, but the only shock is how relentlessly dull it is, regardless of themes and imagery.
While ‘Space Force’ is definitely intended as a satire, it makes some rather compelling points about the essential nature of exploration.
These television reunions demonstrate the creativity (and lack thereof) that can arise when content must be created under social distance.
The show’s pace mirrors the pace of swipe-happy app dating, and catches its millennial contestants in an interesting set-up of blind dates.
‘Mrs. America’ tries to paint Phyllis Schlafly as cold and unforgiving, but the conservative icon my grandmother and I knew was nothing of the sort.
In ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ it’s interesting to see the ’90s reflected from this distance of more than 20 years. But the identity politics is suffocating.
Just as has happened in our economy dominated by finance capitalism, feminism brought outsized benefits to a few in exchange for the suffering of many.
At the end of the day, ‘Hollywood’ doesn’t care about telling a compelling story about interesting people, but is intent on demonstrating the importance of representation in media.
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