On the feel-good sitcom, now in its final season, romances signal a more surprising attachment: to home.
The streaming service has turned the star’s controversial e-commerce brand into a series. Soft-lit chaos ensues.
A lawsuit filed by Francesca Gregorini argues that the Apple TV+ series Servant shares eerie similarities with her 2013 film, The Truth About Emanuel.
Two dramas—Dare Me and Spinning Out—follow girls as they juggle their competitive ambitions and interpersonal relationships.
The Outsider, HBO's new 10-part series about an inexplicable murder in a small Georgia town, misses the uncanny intrigue.
A new Star Trek series, an Awkwafina-led comedy, star-studded literary adaptations, and more picks to watch, stream, and DVR
The woman who helped topple Harvey Weinstein talks about what it cost her.
The kickoff to awards season was an evening that oscillated wildly between jovial bonhomie and current crisis.
Netflix’s new fantasy drama—full of elves and magic swords—is cheerfully silly.
The 27 works, moments, and objects that define the best—and worst—of the past decade
Like all Star Wars stories, the show’s first season humanized robots. But it also showed why humans try to make themselves into machines.
In Season 2, Netflix’s dark melodrama You doubles down on its critique of its loathsome protagonist—and introduces some smart women who get in his way.
After a 35-year absence, one of the show’s most venerated performers had a delightful homecoming as host.
Despite moments of profundity, the show ultimately didn’t know what it wanted to do, or say, or be, other than expensive.
The invisible woman of the classic sitcom, which leaves Netflix at the end of the year, is a case study in the way TV shows can turn people into punch lines.
Looking back at a year of memorable television, thanks to Succession, Tuca & Bertie, the World Series, and more
In the season finale, the HBO series puts its own spin on the typical superhero cliff-hanger.
On the stylish reboot, scrappy Millennial characters represent a broader swath of queer life—and help rectify the original show’s missteps.
The actor Yahya Abdul-Mateen II weighs in on reimagining Doctor Manhattan as a black man, and how his character is pushing the story forward.
Netflix got plenty of attention for films with old-fashioned marquee appeal, while female directors and actors of color were largely overlooked.