And what the AMC black comedy about a British obstetrician illuminates about women’s health
HBO’s wonderfully smart new series may be the most meta show on TV right now.
If anything, the hit show’s triumphant return is only further proof of the streamer’s unsustainability.
A (spoiler-filled) close read of the show’s new Season 4 monster
The HBO Max show’s second season is refreshingly free of easy epiphanies and life lessons.
Of the show’s big cast departures, this one will hurt the most.
The novel is darkly observant of Millennial malaise. The TV adaptation is a different story.
Three basketball-loving writers discuss the first season of HBO’s controversial series about the 1980s Lakers.
More stories about young people in love are embracing sweetness and looking beyond straight audiences.
Where Lost and Westworld spun out, the Apple TV+ show’s contained world succeeds.
Greg Gutfeld has owned the libs all the way to the top of the ratings.
Ten Percent, a remake of the popular French series Call My Agent, is a surprisingly tender ode to acting.
The days of seemingly unlimited new content from the streamer appear to be ending.
The First Lady tries to honor three underappreciated political spouses. Instead, it blends their life stories and reduces them all.
The show’s second season is more audacious, but also harder to bear.
The show has evolved into a valuable institution—even if some viewers are sick of it.
Several recent Black shows have leaned into glitzy melodrama and decadent escapism. They also feel completely out of step with their core audience.
The show’s repeated parodies of the video-sharing app might be viewed as attempts at currency. Instead, they come off a bit like jealousy.
Jerrod Carmichael’s HBO special exposes the way that humor can relieve incredible tension while obscuring the truth.
Better Call Saul is dazzling, and frustrating.