Lars von Trier’s film is about the ways of responding to art without the boundaries of morality and reason.
It’s time for the series to push beyond thematic foreplay and embrace the flawed and terrifying present tense.
NBC’s Hannibal ran for three seasons, but its concept called for at least twice as many.
The major criticism of Justified’s third season is that it’s included a few too many plot elements.
If Justified feels plot heavy of late, it’s out of necessity given the premise of the third season.
An episode like “Measures” seemed inevitable at this point in Justified’s third season.
It’s fitting that the title of this week’s installment of Justified is the classic joke lead-in “Guy Walks Into a Bar.”
A lot of talk regarding season three of Justified has centered around whether the show could successfully replace Mags Bennett.
With “Harlan Roulette,” the full potential of season three is starting to show itself.
The case-of-the-week A-plot of “Cut Ties,” the second episode of Justified’s third season, doesn’t have much meat on it.
In many respects, the third-season premiere of Justified, “The Gunfighter,” is a difficult episode to love.
Spielberg’s virtuosity is every bit as luridly kinetic as it was in the best sequences from The Lost World a year before.
The episode plays less like an individual segment of the show and more like a long prelude to the two-hour finale.
The more we get to know the people who are behind the scenes on Lost, the more we realize just how much our point-of-view characters are looking in on a battle they will never really understand.