For those who don’t usually watch talk shows, “Ziwe” will not only be a worthwhile watch, but one that flies by, making for great binge-watching when the episodes are all out.
Talking to Chen, it was hard not to notice the similarities she shares with the fictional Krista — both are upbeat, bubbly, and deeply invested in the power and craft of acting.
Ultimately, “Crimson Peak” is working within a distinct genre: a contemporary fairy tale told through a horror lens, with equal parts Gothic melodrama and gruesome violence.
“Promising Young Woman” failed to deliver on all counts — offering only a reductive and tonally incoherent narrative with a harmful message around violence, survival and justice.
It’s “Alien” meets “Westworld” meets “Battlestar Galactica,” with a hint of “Game of Thrones”
Arts Vanity: Why 'Jennifer's Body' Should be in the American Film Institute's Top 100 Movies of the Last 100 Years
Sure, “Citizen Kane” is a perfectly good movie. Fine. But, as Jennifer would say, “move-on-dot-org, Needy, it’s over.” It’s “Jennifer’s Body”’s turn now.
Chris Salvaterra ‘90, who got his start in film production after studying English at Harvard College, now oversees many of HBO's projects as Vice President for Drama Series, crafting the channel’s slate of shows.
While at times the litany of characters can be hard to track, “I Hate Suzie” is worth pausing for, even if it takes a moment to get your bearings.
“Grand Army” strives for no-looking-away realism throughout its first season, making the show at once mesmerizing and hard to watch.
Justin Bieber has entered his God phase, but he also loves fossil fuels.
From the book’s first line, LoTempio adeptly juxtaposes the reality of violence with its distortion in pop culture.
If you finished “Normal People” and were not fine, here are some shows that can help take your mind off of that uncertain ending, Connell’s chain, or the dreamy Italian sequences — minus the awful boyfriend, of course.
“Mrs. America” is impressively acted and designed. Its competence, however, can’t save it from the filmmakers’ alienating eagerness to find the likable qualities in Schlafly, ignoring the real damage she did.