Jump to navigation
CELEBRATING ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF EDITORIAL FREEDOM
"Home Fires" focuses on those women who aren’t defined just by their relationships to men. They have their own community and ways of contributing to the war effort, and their own struggles, too.
With “Hotel,” the horror anthology once more stages an all-out assault of every conceivable vice, repression and dirty thought, even if the final product isn’t perfect.
“Once Upon a Time” ’s power, despite its shopworn dialogues and often-childish plotlines, lies in its approachable acting and believable relationships.
On the morning of Oct. 12, the day this column will be published, the clock will strike 10:38 and I’ll become a 22-year-old crone.
After all, Barry is at his best with his team assembled, and by extension, so is “The Flash.”
More striking than the strong acting and naturalistic direction of “The Affair” is its pace and tone, which make the show stand out in the TV landscape.
If I were a child, I would complain that watching this made me dizzy. As a professional adult TV critic, I would also like to complain that watching this made me dizzy.
It’s tapping into a new brand of soap opera, a millennial version of the American Dream: finding riches among ruins and remaining stubbornly optimistic about our values in life.
“Quantico” is in many ways an unapologetic guilty pleasure. It’s meant to throw its viewers around on a ride that will occasionally make no sense.
With time, Noah should be able to take what worked, improve what didn’t and spin the show in a direction where he is more comfortable