With her new book—the much-awaited sequel to The Handmaid’s Tale—the Canadian author is leading a resistance. But it’s not the one you might think.
The Starz series about a British agent with extraordinary abilities forgets to have fun.
The advice columnist’s account of being sexually assaulted by Donald Trump has more power than it might seem.
“They didn’t know what to do with a Latina girl.”
Showtime’s biopic about the former Fox News executive can’t find the core of its characters.
The HBO series stars Emma Thompson as a populist leader with dark plans.
HBO’s Euphoria joins a long list of works that have appalled and thrilled in equal measure. But does it have more to say?
The 20th-century painter is celebrated in a spectacular London retrospective that exposes the fullness of her career for the first time.
Ryan Murphy’s show about ball culture in 1990s New York City is joyfully, insistently, chaotically optimistic.
The scourge of the streaming era is 13 hours of stretched-out drama.
In its second season, the HBO drama is as entertaining as it is thoughtful about human damage and desire.
The third season of Hulu’s speculative series continues to assert its feminist credentials while keeping its central character in subjugation.
Neil Gaiman’s six-part Amazon miniseries about an odd couple at the end of the world is an acquired taste.
The director’s Netflix series asserts the individual stories of the so-called Central Park Five.
In the second season of the BBC America series, the MI6 agent played by Sandra Oh has languished in Villanelle’s shadow.
The Starz series by Tanya Saracho is a lovely, complex portrait of sisters confronting their past.
Renée Zellweger acts rings around everyone else in this oddity of an anthology series.
George Clooney and Grant Heslov’s six-part Hulu adaptation of Joseph Heller’s novel is a surprising success.
Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s magisterial Amazon series about a conflicted café owner returns for a striking final season.
HBO’s latest comedy special illuminates the art of terrible erotica.
Susan Choi’s taut, drama-school narrative asks: Where does art end and reality begin?