The second episode of the fifth season featured a secret rendezvous, a seductive art historian, and a 1920s book on birth control.
Don't read too much into this first-ever adaptation of the postmodern novelist's work, which is faithfully light and generally groovy.
Marvel's first female-driven series is a super-sized, butt-kicking allegory for women finding professional fulfillment in the post-WWII man's world.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss the premiere of the fifth season, which has the estate in status quo.
Cinema history shows in-theater film ads have not increased in duration—only in speed, spoilers, explosions, ubiquity, and commercial importance.
The stunning new biopic of the Romantic landscape painter J.M.W. Turner improvises on art history to (successfully) create art itself.
Close relationships between artists and real-life heroes bring credibility, but is it really worth the loss in creative control?
The final installment of the acclaimed podcast managed to deliver a satisfying ending, even if it left listeners with more questions than it answered.
Four Atlantic staffers dissect the penultimate episode, "Rumors."
The international trailer for the latest adaptation of the beloved French children's book swaps abstruse symbolism for familiar Disney pleasures.
Four Atlantic staffers discuss the podcast's newest installment, which appraises the cracks in the 1999 defense of Adnan Syed.
Starz's new missing-child miniseries features exquisite shots, for those with the emotional fortitude to keep watching.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss the podcast's newest installment, a character study into the life of the accused.
Eddie Redmayne's been getting major Oscar attention for playing Stephen Hawking, but the movie containing his performance is about a marriage, not a lone genius.
Four Atlantic staffers discuss the latest installment of the podcast, in which listeners finally learn more about Jay.
Hans Zimmer's score drowns out dialogue and has already broken an Imax theater, but there's thematic significance in all that noise.
HBO's latest Emmys-bound miniseries features a magnificently wry Frances McDormand.
The late director won't have final cut, but the piecemeal restoration of The Other Side of the Wind may be his best industry gig since Citizen Kane.
The poet, who would have turned 82 today, originally intended the posthumous collection Ariel to close on a few poems about bees, instead of death.
A plea to experimental filmmakers everywhere: Realize this board-game adaptation's brilliant, disappointed potential.