The famous writer’s rape accusation against the president fell victim to the familiar workings of attention fatigue.
Two of the NBA’s best players have teamed up in the league’s glitziest and most history-rich locale, each with a legacy to burnish and an unhappy narrative to reverse.
While the streaming service has taken over cinema, it’s important not to overstate the company’s virtues or downplay its vulnerabilities.
The HBO series stars Emma Thompson as a populist leader with dark plans.
Juliet the Maniac and Rabbits for Food use split perspectives and fractured timelines to illustrate how some disorders can threaten a person’s sense of self.
The author’s new ABC competition series refreshingly emphasizes the importance of cooking as a relationship-building mechanism.
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The absurdist Spanish-language series may seem like an unconventional choice for HBO, but it proves the value of comic alchemy.
Titus Andronicus’s An Obelisk roars against society, but the front man Patrick Stickles explains that it also represents a journey of self-understanding.
The Appalachia-set drama wastes an excellent cast on a superficial story about a snake-obsessed church.
The Israeli television show’s deft combination of particularity and universality lies at the core of its appeal.
Until he was diagnosed with cancer, “Allied” lived a double life.
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 actor Jessie Buckley gives an electrifying performance as a struggling Glasgow mom who dreams of being a Nashville star.
Joan E. Biren’s images from the ’70s and ’80s—which appear in the new exhibit “Art After Stonewall”—reflect an effort to document and encourage lesbian love.
Gay men once developed codes to ensure safety in the hunt for sex. Can they help #MeToo do the same?
The star’s latest movie is familiar, formulaic, and mildly amusing—making it a perfect fit for the streaming service.
On a quest to make sense of what was happening to her body, the author Darcey Steinke sought guidance from female killer whales.
The singer’s pro-gay single strangely compares her struggles with fame to more dangerous kinds of persecution.
In the second episode of the show’s new season, Jane does the thing she has been desperately reluctant to do.
Fifty years after Jazzercise was founded, it is still shaping how Americans work out—for better or for worse.
“I was struck by how much shame there was in [Eat, Pray, Love], and how apologetic I was as a narrator.”