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CELEBRATING ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF EDITORIAL FREEDOM
It is satisfying and almost relieving to have shows with a remarkable amount of depth.
“Legion” is as untraditional a superhero show as they come.
I don’t watch “Jane the Virgin” for its tragic twists and misery porn. I watch it to feel happy and hopeful.
‘Imposters’ brings a nice twist to the traditional con storyline: real emotional investment.
Sorrentino’s stories are grand, and his visions behoove and arrest — but most importantly, they’re befitting for the kind of narratives he so desperately seeks to operate on.
Though the new season continues to prod the inner workings of the millennial mind, it strikes a slightly different note, one of celebration and self-reflection.
The TV show intro — the magic moments before your beloved program begins. The show's 30 minute arc induces a strong emotional pull in you.
‘Crazy Ex-Girlfriend’ sets up a massive change in tone and theme for its third season.
‘Becoming Warren Buffett’ feels like a half-baked documentary.
“Training Day” is plagued by what’s already been said and done, continually falling on deaf ears and tired eyes as the show plods from beat-to-beat, sticking to a formula viewers have seen time-after-time.