The lighting-strike chemistry of the show’s central couple fuels its exploration of parenthood’s highs and lows.
The Netflix miniseries suggests a sort of virtual, one-stop-shop Wikipedia page.
The series at its best when characters are hanging out, doing nothing, or struggling with feeling trapped.
The series is so ploddingly manufactured from familiar parts that it feels like it was spat out by an algorithm.
As the series comes to a conclusion, we take a look back and rank all 77 episodes.
The series dives into megalomania and workplace chaos with eccentric, frenzied energy.
Despite the sordid, festering material that the series explores, what ultimately emerges is sheer beauty.
The decade proved that the future of TV lies in its ability to democractize via technological expansion.
The series preserves Stephen King novel’s ingenious plot while entirely altering its tone.
The series feels tiresome in its relentless pleading with us to be impressed.
The series taps into violence like a lifespring, finding its footing with energetic fight sequences.
The series never loses sight of its premise, though it remains bleak without beating you over the head.
Our favorite shows of 2019 resist easy categorization, and they attest to a medium in transformation.
The series attempts to derive excitement solely from its overly calibrated performances.
Season two of the series explores how our preoccupations bring us comfort when we might need it most.
The show’s control of tone and atmosphere soon becomes even more engrossing than the story’s mystery itself.
The series homes in on the growing chasm between royal expectations and public norms.
The series suffocates its promising characters with the tedium of backroom politics.
The series struggles to sensibly lay out the particulars of its post-apocalyptic feudalism.
The series is an uneasy, sometimes nauseating, and often fascinating examination of our current moment.