Why do reality television’s most popular stars so uncannily resemble the heroines of the 19th-century writer’s work?
The fifth episode of the new season features American soldiers fighting mysterious mutants.
The third episode of the new season is one of the most disturbing of the series.
Starring Bryce Dallas Howard, the episode is set in a world where everyone is ranked out of five.
This adaptation of a hit 2015 thriller veers right off track.
A new Netflix documentary unpacks how a 20-year-old college student from Seattle got painted as a twisted, sexually deviant murderer.
The movie dramatizes the 2000 libel case brought by a British holocaust denier against an American academic.
The six-part Amazon series about a dysfunctional, lovable British heroine is painfully funny and painful all at once.
The third film about the British everywoman is sharp, well-written, and extremely funny.
Why is the most popular U.K. television show in decades falling apart?
Cultural institutions learn to love selfies, tailor-made apps, and social media.
Alexander Weinstein’s collection of short stories, Children of the New World, presents a bleak, brilliant view of humanity fully in technology’s thrall.
The Netflix documentary series Chef’s Table: France explores the impulse to create culinary works of genius.
At the 2016 Rio Olympics, the antics outside the pool have rivaled the events themselves.
The newly published script of Jack Thorne’s play is a compelling read but an uncomfortable fit within J.K. Rowling’s series.
Over its two-decade history, the British comedy has made an absurd comic spectacle out of the inevitability of women aging.
A tentpole action movie starring women is remarkably forward-thinking given that so many films still fail the Bechdel test.
New music from both singers dropped unexpectedly on Thursday night.
USA’s acclaimed series about a mentally ill hacker indicts everyone in season two—including its audience.
The latest feature from the makers of Despicable Me imagines the zany hijinks animals get up to when their humans go out.
The Showtime documentary about Adam Goldstein argues that its subject’s musical brilliance was separate from his self-destructive tendencies.