The series trades Marvel’s typically dire stakes and intergalactic scale for lighthearted intimacy.
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Steve McQueen’s series emphasizes that social change, as well as personal fulfillment, comes from connection rather than isolation.
One of the tensions driving the film is a question of its subject’s self-awareness.
The film doesn’t offer the most incisive social commentary, but as a document of our contemporary political moment, its force is undeniable.
The series suggests a more conventional comedy, with jokes that are intended to be taken at face value.
The show’s third season plays it ideologically and conceptually safe.
The series invigorates its material with the rousing trappings of a semi-comedic western.
Despite its timely trappings, the sci-fi series works best as an empty-calorie thriller.
Much of the show’s drama pivots around how successful it will be at slowly pulling back the curtain.
The series concerns itself with boundaries between the different cultural standards of young adulthood.
The series draws one of the most nuanced portraits of sexual assault ever depicted on TV.
The series eclipses its source material in capturing the omnidirectional dread of Lovecraftian horror.
Though it doesn’t provide room for a fully formed character arc, the series is driven by its performances and mordant humor.
The series sucks the juice out of its pop-cultural reference points, failing to mine our current nightmares on its own terms.
The show’s reticence to dig into hopelessness and pain leaves its admirable optimism to feel strangely artificial.