Silicon Valley’s humor springs organically from the relationships between its well-rounded characters.
The episode consists of comic meditations on the friction between programmers and the people they rely on.
It probes the disconnect between worthiness and success in a world where sizzle almost always trumps substance.
The episode ties together multiple plot threads by connecting them all to the fate of See Food.
The latest episode of the show takes a satiric look at the all-important yet elusive concept of intellectual property.
The latest episode of Silicon Valley skewers the industry’s social mores and morals with precision.
The film is a complication-smoothing take on Jesse Owens’s elegant riposte to Hitler’s racism at the 1936 Olympics.
Less a sincerely kooky elegy to lost time than a slightly off-kilter acting out of familiar rom-com bona fides about missing out on life.
The film’s so preoccupied with being “inspirational” that it disastrously fails to evoke the allure of rock n’ roll when it represented an erosion of racial and sexual barriers.
The Haunting of Connecticut clearly spent more time on the satanic markings etched into its undead ghouls’ skin than on its script.
Saying that it’s just a movie is like saying that Sarah Palin is just a politician.