HBO’s remake of a famous relationship drama seems to forget why viewers like to watch stories of romantic turmoil.
After winning her award, Michaela Coel delivered the rare message meant for those outside the glitzy room in which she stood.
It’s not Bennifer or AOC.
Shang-Chi is a massive success—and a sign that viewers still want fresh storytelling, not just recognizable faces, even from Hollywood’s biggest franchise.
A culture of acquiescing to Beijing’s censors is now the norm, and there’s little sign of it changing.
In Hulu’s newest series, two Boomers and a Millennial try to solve a murder. Friendship ensues.
Marvel’s Shang-Chi is the first Hollywood project for one of Asia’s biggest film stars. The result is pure magic.
FX’s comedy, about four Native teens coming of age in Oklahoma, draws on familiar storytelling beats but feels completely new.
The Cannes Film Festival is infamous for its protracted standing ovations. Thank “prestige hierarchy.”
New streaming services from Fox and the Weather Channel are betting big on the idea that an armchair meteorologist lives inside each of us.
After waiting years for her own movie, Natasha Romanoff has gotten a film that never fully embraces her in all her complicated glory.
The surreal, refreshing Zola posits that we use our digital personas to fool ourselves as much as to fool others.
With F9, the Fast and Furious franchise shows it still knows how to entertain. But it has never pulled more from the Looney Tunes playbook.
On the heels of WandaVision, two new series—Kevin Can F**k Himself and Physical—explore how pop culture can limit the roles that women play in real life.
For more than a decade, the studio’s films and shows have been paragons of careful continuity. So far, Loki does away with that.
Jon M. Chu, the director of In the Heights and Wicked, is finding a new edge in an old genre.
Here are 32 new films to see this season, whether you’re ready to return to theaters or want to stay on the couch.
This summer will see the release of a spate of new films, including long-delayed ones.
In the new Saw movie, Chris Rock pivots from comedy to torture porn disguised as political commentary.
She’s always been an A-lister. But her new film, Those Who Wish Me Dead, reflects Hollywood’s impulse to stifle female action heroes once they hit a certain age.