Producer Marti Noxon has two shows about women’s pain and rage debuting this summer—and the timing couldn’t be better.
HBO’s new drama about a media mogul’s feuding family is a darkly comic work in progress.
In its fourth and final season, the Netflix comedy continues to spin its cotton-candy humor around a world that’s rotten inside.
A new Amazon miniseries adapts the classic novel by Joan Lindsay about the disappearance of four women in 1900 Australia.
Plus 10 returning series worth catching up on
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “Phase Space,” the sixth episode of Season 2.
As the world watched, an American actress challenged stereotypes, tradition, and the history of the monarchy itself.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “Akane No Mai,” the fifth episode of Season 2.
HBO’s new film updates the Ray Bradbury book to portray a world destroyed by overstimulation.
After being lambasted for its portrayal of teen suicide in Season 1, the Netflix series is back, and it’s taken the criticism to heart.
The new PBS adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s classic is a festival of flower crowns, artful bohemia, and Andrew Bird.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “The Riddle of the Sphinx,” the fourth episode of Season 2.
The new Showtime adaptation of Edward St. Aubyn’s novels stars Benedict Cumberbatch as an Englishman ravaged by trauma.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “Virtù e Fortuna,” the third episode of Season 2.
In Season 2, the Netflix dramedy about black students attending a predominantly white university is better than ever.
Nordic noir meets YA apocalypse drama meets ludicrous climate fiction in this rollicking new series.
What does a plastic doll have to say about feminism? Everything, a new Hulu documentary argues.
A new Netflix documentary about his 1968 campaign and assassination seems to ask that question.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “Reunion,” the second episode of Season 2.
The women who faced the comedian in court this week faced a shocking array of attacks on their stories and their characters.
In entertainment, when does empathy become exploitation?