What is supposed to be a “twist” is so jarring and out of place that it destroys the historical feel necessary to create a believable period piece.
Punk rock icon James ‘Iggy Pop’ Osterberg took the Detroit Institute of Arts by storm this past Tuesday in promotion of the new Stooges documentary.
No part of “Tracey Ullman’s Show” inspires thought, or evokes emotion. It’s simply 30 minutes of tired jokes and curated impressions.
It looks like “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend” is poised and ready for another season of finding love and happiness through the worst possible methods.
“Falling Water” runs the risk of alienation in a premiere so oversaturated with questions that even the audience doesn’t know what’s real and what’s not.
Everyone knows that one small change in the past can alter the entire future. It’s obvious. Even ‘Magic Tree House’ points that one out.
The series allows Cage to express his connection with Black history and culture, as the script engages with Harlem’s saturated and complicated narrative.
While comedy is often used to take a break from the sadness, the series employs a beautiful artistry in its treatment of tragedy.
Three Daily Arts writers dive into the existential abyss of a Guy Fieri show.
As someone who is sexually fluid, I am concerned by the criticism targeted toward Rowan, as it echoes dismissive comments I’ve received myself.