The comedian walked back an insulting joke about incoming Republican Congressman Dan Crenshaw, who lost an eye fighting in Afghanistan.
The HBO series from the British writer Julia Davis is depraved cringe comedy at its most inexplicably compelling.
“Bearing false witness is the worst crime that you can commit,” says a character in the most recent episode of the Amazon series.
The Netflix political drama spent so much time on its complicated plot. But in the end, it squandered the opportunity to go deeper and wider.
Up until the second-season finale, it was a show on which almost nothing ever happened.
In the lead-up to the midterms, the show parodied cable-news hysteria over the migrant caravan, and contrasted it with liberal panic over the coming election.
The new Amazon drama by Sam Esmail stars Julia Roberts and Bobby Cannavale in a highly stylized mystery.
With Kevin Spacey’s #MeToo scandal removing Frank Underwood from the scene, Robin Wright’s Claire faces a team of rivals who act and sound a lot like her.
“While we’re biased and have an opinion, that’s different from allowing yourself to be a propaganda machine.”
The dark new Netflix series presents a surprisingly complex vision of what women could do with supernatural abilities.
In “The Ballad of Donkey Doug,” the NBC sitcom’s philosophizing gets used for one of the most commonplace moral minefields: ending a relationship.
The new Netflix drama has been a sensation in Britain, but does it translate?
The Netflix adaptation discards the authentic fear at the heart of Shirley Jackson’s 1959 novel.
A study of dozens of episodes from the 2017–18 season reveals that non-native characters are often linked to crime and low education levels.
The retooled sitcom debuted with an episode that wrestled with the death of its fictional matriarch.
Growing up, one writer saw the beloved character as a mascot for the Latin American immigrant experience. Sixty years after Paddington’s debut book was published, his story still feels relevant.
The show’s former head writer returned for an episode with some excellent sketches—but also a dire parody of Kanye West’s meeting with Donald Trump.
The new HBO miniseries, based on a British comedy of the same name, makes you feel for its characters, and ruins the show in the process.
Matthew Weiner’s new Amazon series is star-studded, ambitious, and frequently bizarre.
A year into an unprecedented outpouring of stories about harassment and assault, much of the entertainment industry still seems like business as usual.