The comedian’s two Netflix specials are loaded with brilliant storytelling, but suffer when they lose hold of his unique point of view.
The show will air at the same time across the U.S. for the first time ever starting in April—thanks to social media.
Daniel Espinosa’s new horror film stars Jake Gyllenhaal, Rebecca Ferguson, and Ryan Reynolds as astronauts fighting a hostile alien.
The big-budget reboot of the ’90s kids TV show never takes itself too seriously, even as it dials up the teen angst.
The legendary cartoonist talks about turning one of his most irascible protagonists into someone who could be the hero of his own film.
The company is swapping out its five-star rating system for a simpler one—another sign of its changing approach to the user experience.
The latest entry in the beloved video-game series is part of a larger industry trend—offering a vast playground for users without the narrative investment to justify it.
Set in Austin’s music scene, Terrence Malick’s new film boasts an all-star cast and will test viewers’ patience like the master auteur’s other recent movies.
The cult Comedy Central show begins its final season, which is as darkly satisfying as ever.
Disney’s newest live-action remake can’t shake the legacy of the original masterpiece.
James Franco’s film about the making of The Room and Edgar Wright’s musical caper flick Baby Driver were among the biggest hits of this year’s Austin festival.
Big-budget franchise hits like Logan and Kong: Skull Island are now mainstays of a month that was usually left to broad comedies and family films.
Creator Joss Whedon’s narrative risk-taking—seamlessly blending episodes-of-the-week with heavy serialization—set the tone for the Golden Age of television.
Olivier Assayas’s new film stars Kristen Stewart as a grief-stricken Parisian fashionista who moonlights as a medium.
The show’s current Donald Trump impressionist is signaling his imminent departure, and there doesn’t seem to be a backup plan.
The show feels less urgent whenever it presents members of the Trump administration as brainless simpletons.
Jeffrey Blitz’s ensemble rom-com about a group of outcasts at a wedding is unfortunately staid and irritating.
The late-night host emphasized America’s common interests with its southern neighbor in his latest international special.
The $35-a-month live-television package is the latest to try to capture the attention of cord-cutters.
The comic-book icon rides into the sunset in grim, R-rated fashion—and it works.