Hulu’s new satire may be set in 18th-century Russia, but it understands the theatrical and nearsighted politics of the current moment.
Unlike its previous at-home episodes, last night’s show embraced the existential crisis of the moment.
Ryan Murphy’s Netflix show presents a fantasy in which marginalized people get to make the film they want. But the fun thought exercise curdles into earnest nonsense.
The comedian had used TikTok only a handful of times before her impersonation of the president garnered 15 million views. Now it’s making her rethink her routine.
Unlike food innovations from crises past, coronavirus-inspired recipes are more about stress relief than survival.
In a time of heightened xenophobia toward Asians, Alan Yang’s Tigertail offers a deeply personal examination of a Taiwanese immigrant’s life.
Hulu’s take on the novel Little Fires Everywhere doesn’t just translate the story to the screen. It goes where the author felt she couldn’t go on her own.
“We’re just kind of on a wing and a prayer now.”
“It’s like, we’re never going back. Things are never going to be the same.”
The four-part documentary does more than simply retell the story of the former presidential candidate’s life and career.
Unlike other rom-com reboots that prioritize feel-good nostalgia, Hulu’s High Fidelity takes the time to examine the messiness of dating today.
The singer’s opener showed that for women and people of color, tongue-in-cheek references and talk of progress mean nothing without trophies.
The bombastic new film Birds of Prey helps the popular character build her own legacy apart from the Joker.
With the 2020 presidential election approaching, this year’s festival featured titles that stressed activism through art.
Two dramas—Dare Me and Spinning Out—follow girls as they juggle their competitive ambitions and interpersonal relationships.
A new Star Trek series, an Awkwafina-led comedy, star-studded literary adaptations, and more picks to watch, stream, and DVR
The youngest sister from Louisa May Alcott’s novel remains as spoiled as ever in the latest film adaptation. But she’s finally afforded the depth that’s missing from previous movies.
In the season finale, the HBO series puts its own spin on the typical superhero cliff-hanger.
The actor Yahya Abdul-Mateen II weighs in on reimagining Doctor Manhattan as a black man, and how his character is pushing the story forward.
The popular visual-effects technique has implications that could pave the way for a new era in moviemaking—for better or worse.