Jon Favreau’s CGI-heavy version of 1994’s animated classic uses a stellar cast—including Beyoncé, Donald Glover, and Seth Rogen—to uneven effect.
With a new season featuring a “sexually fluid” cast, the MTV competition series Are You the One? bucks persistent trends in reality television.
In the fourth episode of its new season, the HBO series explores the rifts in its characters’ unions—and the feasibility of forgiveness.
As the 2020 presidential-election season gets under way, many journalists are reflecting on how not to make the same mistakes from the last cycle.
Children’s-rights advocates have been working to fix statute-of-limitation laws that stop victims from coming forward later in life.
“I am not interested in building the capacity of people who are in office that want to take away my health care.”
The author’s new ABC competition series refreshingly emphasizes the importance of cooking as a relationship-building mechanism.
Joan E. Biren’s images from the ’70s and ’80s—which appear in the new exhibit “Art After Stonewall”—reflect an effort to document and encourage lesbian love.
The new Central Park Five miniseries is about more than five falsely convicted boys.
The second season of the acclaimed HBO series, about a group of California women who share an unlikely bond, explores the inheritances of masculinity.
Soulless, a new book from the journalist Jim DeRogatis about the singer’s alleged sex crimes, further challenges the facade of Kelly’s despondence.
Ava DuVernay’s miniseries about the so-called Central Park Five illustrates, with excruciating clarity, the consequences of dehumanizing language.
The second season of the Do the Right Thing director’s Netflix adaptation dials back the romantic drama, but leans into tonally confused social commentary.
In its second and last season, the Amazon series deepens its portrayal of estranged siblings who both frustrate and protect each other.
The National Book Award–winning author writes complex teenage protagonists whose real-life counterparts have long faced literary erasure.
Aïda Muluneh’s vibrant images explore Ethiopian identity, and her photo festival aspires to shape a new vision of the continent.
Megan Thee Stallion’s much-anticipated debut album, Fever, is a remarkable mix of braggadocio, lyrical acuity, and self-awareness.
The writer talks about his debut short-fiction collection, which channels much of the same caustic humor and heartrending dialogue as his Netflix series.
The new Netflix series Tuca & Bertie is a delightfully frenzied addition to the range of shows depicting female desire.
The Boyz n the Hood director, who died Monday at 51, ushered in a renaissance of black film in the 1990s.