The Nightingale serves as both a powerful exploration of the past (from the perspective of the exploited) and a gripping vision of resilience in the face of unfathomable hate, greed, and cruelty.
feels both cautionary and elegiac; it is obviously relevant in these times of extremism and the rise of small town tyrannies.
Following a very compelling second season, the series seems to be losing its edge, slightly, though only intermittently.
A genre debut as self-assured as Luz is always exciting.
Despite Dark’s complicated structure, the characters are motivated by utterly realistic desires and emotions, which balance the show’s more abstract elements.
People versed in modern witchcraft or paganism may recognize some of the themes examined in Midsommar, but what I found most fascinating was the pronounced emphasis on female sexuality.
Jamestown is a vividly timely reminder that anyone who calls themselves an “American” is actually descended from immigrants.
All three episodes have intriguing storylines, with plenty of human pathos and drama: but I admit to finding the first and third episodes a bit too digitally-focused for my taste.
Killing Eve is a smart, funny, and often shocking exploration of the complex psychologies of women leading dangerous lives, for whom killing comes much easier than it ought to.
In space, no one can hear you go extinct.