The season season of GLOW is largely interested in the dichotomy between group and individual interests.
Luke Cage’s second season is alternately bland and thrilling, formulaic and insightful.
Queer Eye is at its best when the Fab 5 are engaged in a mutual exchange of give and take with their hero.
Much of its drama comes from waiting for a responsible authority to intervene as conflicts spiral out of control.
This season of RuPaul’s Drag Race has offered a full slate of above-average queens but no larger-than-life rock stars.
The latest episode of RuPaul’s Drag Race is a fascinating compare-and-contrast exercise.
Pose is a compassionate consideration of gender in relation to matters of race, sexuality, and class.
If Vanjie is the matron saint the axed too soon, Kameron Michaels is her diametric counterpart.
The series continues to deftly skewer the interpersonal dynamics of a hilariously dysfunctional family.
The episode sees most of the remaining hunties, well, hunting for ways to kick-start their own storylines.
Ramin Bahrani’s Fahrenheit 451 represents every culturally bastardizing tendency it pretends to decry.
The many layers of talent required for this week’s challenge ensure that everyone gets their weakness exposed.
In season two, Dear White People offers a dim view of communication in an increasingly tribal world.
The library is open, and some reads are long overdue.
Lewk for lewk, this week’s runway challenge is possibly the strongest yet this season.
This week’s challenge forces the queens to improv their way through a segment on The Bossy Rossy Show.
The Handmaid’s Tale remains intellectually nourishing, easy to admire, and difficult to endure.
The prospect of true danger imbues Westworld with a newfound sense of urgency in season two.
The question of who’s got your back is at the heart of this week’s episode of Drag Race.
The Vixen’s refusal to be quiet dovetails off Mayhem’s own ill-advised choice to take one for her team.