Although her work on “Daisy Jones and the Six” represents her first Emmy nomination, Denise Wingate has been doing innovative and visionary work in the costuming space for decades.
While it is satisfying to see the great David Tennant and Catherine Tate grace “Doctor Who” with their show-stealing presence and comedic chemistry once again, “The Star Beast” fails to do justice to this momentous occasion.
Even though the original creators’ departure left many worried, the trailer makes the show look every part as incredible as fans could have imagined it to be.
But taking a look beyond the doors of Central Perk and into Matthew Perry’s life and career reveals a talented and varied actor, a powerful story of resilience through addiction, and a striking fascination with Batman.
The season finale perfectly executes Loki’s realization of his true “glorious purpose” as one of eternal sacrifice, thus bringing his character full circle from his earlier days of selfishness and greed.
Aristocracy, monarchy, geopolitics, climate disasters — these are some of the heavy themes broached by the season opener of “Princess Power,” a new children’s TV show streaming on Netflix.
But preeminently, the reason why “American Horror Stories” does not achieve its main goal of being horrific is because the moments where the show attempts to be scary are the most offensive and triggering — and sensitive subjects should not be the crutch of horror media.
And while the messy storylines and bloated episodes might keep “Big Brother” from ever reaching critical acclaim, it's these very aspects that make “Big Brother” the addicting and enticing show that it is.
Perhaps in a world of constant reboots and remakes, there’s something simply better about writers cutting off their own series, rather than slowly squeezing the life out of it.
The second season of the show has highlighted the highs and lows of relationship building, the problems associated with revenge, and the idea that happiness is worth fighting for. The finale of “Our Flag Means Death” wraps up these storylines nicely, but above all it makes a hopeful statement about the future of queer media.
"Rick and Morty" benefited from how it addressed the voice changes — which is to say that it didn’t address them at all, instead just jumping straight in.
"Lessons in Chemistry," the page-turning novel by Bonnie Garmus that took booklovers by storm, has hit the small screen. Apple TV+ has adapted the 2022 book into a streaming miniseries starring Brie Larson and Lewis Pullman. The delightfully book-accurate series starring Brie Larson and Lewis Pullman is set to make a new audience fall in love with Garmus’s well-regarded story.
The green-tinted color palette, the contrast between the aesthetics of muted office spaces and the outer space, and the intricately built sets, props, and costumes are eye-catching and mimic the feel of the first season. Unfortunately, the same continuity cannot be said of the plot, or the show’s overall coherence.
For anyone who has been waiting patiently for their favorite gay pirates to return to the TV screen: The wait is over.
With Halley Feiffer spearheading the project, the series has an opportunity to create a work that is not only timely, but memorable well into the future.
Though touting an eye-catching color palette, creative shots, and very effectively created suspense, “The Other Black Girl” is suffocatingly stereotypical.
By placing itself in a unique setting and time period, it is very diligent in distinguishing itself and offering a fun and fresh spin on a genre which has been used and reused time and time again.
‘The Wonderful Story of Henry Sugar’ Premiere Review: Anderson’s Adaptation Successfully Transports the Magic of Roald Dahl to Netflix
While sometimes stilted by extensive monologues, the film's narrative style and unique sets succeed in bringing the director’s intricate work to a mainstream streaming platform while maintaining Wes Anderson's characteristic charm.