The HBO show’s Season 2 premiere treats a breakup not just as an event, but as a kind of physical space.
Eighty-Sixed, a new web series from the HBO comedy creator’s daughter Cazzie David, taps into an uncomfortable brand of humor for a new generation.
The new 10-hour drama follows a Chicago financial adviser forced to move to Missouri to launder money for a cartel.
Wait, is that—?
The new Netflix series is a strange, messy dive into what happens when people can’t grow up.
As the show returns for its seventh, penultimate season, what will become of Westeros?
The new Netflix movie illustrates how hard it is to responsibly portray a mental-health disorder that has morbidly fascinated culture for centuries.
With old favorites like Downton Abbey and Game of Thrones out of the picture, this year’s TV awards could get interesting.
From geodesic domes to cracks in the sidewalk, the show's wildly creative backdrops teach a valuable lesson: that enchantment and imperfection can exist side by side.
The new TNT show reinvents 16th-century London as a bacchanal of sex, drugs, and steampunk.
HBO’s latest web-series acquisition eschews Brooklyn for a queer, multiracial, multiethnic arts landscape in Chicago. Welcome to Fatimah Asghar and Sam Bailey’s world.
The HBO special by Andy Samberg and Murray Miller is a bonkers, star-studded pastiche of cycling’s doping problem.
John Singleton’s new FX series has all the trappings of a prestige drug drama, but can’t find the core of its characters.
Set for an English-language remake, the recently ended Skam was a wildly popular web show about Oslo high-schoolers that resonated for its realism.
The latest winner of RuPaul’s Drag Race is a politically engaged oddball—which is, in its way, pretty traditional.
The mercurial comedian, who plays the disruptive Erlich Bachman, departed the show under mysterious circumstances in Sunday’s season finale.
In its second season, the Ava DuVernay-helmed show confidently tackles the messy bonds of siblings and the trickledown effects of racial profiling.
The Netflix show about a short-lived ’80s wrestling league for women is smart, funny, and subversive.
A new Netflix documentary considers the dangerous ramifications of Bollea v. Gawker for the free press.
The tech giant just hired two industry heavy-hitters as it tries to move into a realm occupied by Netflix and Amazon: scripted television.