As it proceeds toward its telegraphed rom-com ending, the film becomes just more empty rhetoric, an ineffectual reiteration.
Incredibles 2 primarily concerns male anxiety about women taking over traditionally masculine roles.
We have no doubt that we’ll be miffed by how some of these categories shake out on Sunday night.
Alexander Payne’s overview of America is extraordinarily, multifariously profound.
“Rabid Dog” explicitly broaches a question that Breaking Bad fans have probably been pondering for a while.
“Confessions” returns to the theme of the dangerous fragility of crushed American masculinity, the show’s grandest concern.
Given the film’s early promise, it’s unfortunate how it turns into a largely reductive Freudian character piece in which the main character has to come to terms with his old man.
The film is reduced to a series of unfunny mockery laid out so Garlin can display his trademark deadpan reaction.
Get ready to dig your fingernails into your palms all over again.
Tim and Eric's defining trait is that they seem too soft-spoken to wield brickbats against established orders.
It's an immersive and harrowing tale of moral decay and conflicted identity.
What does it mean anymore to be a father? We still roughly know what it means to be a mother. Indeed, we rather know it in our bones.
Every character has had multiple moments in the run of the show to pull back, to change course, to reverse the path they have headed down.
If Breaking Bad began heading downhill rapidly last week, this week, it lets off the brake, heading into what appears to be the second season’s final act.
“Better Call Saul” is the kind of episode that made me get interested in television in the first place.