Child’s film invites its audience to contemplate how we think about political disruptors nowadays.


The film contains no dialogue, no subtitles, no context. The viewer is submerged into director Jim Trainor’s hypothetical people-bug universe with no clue as to what is actually happening.


Never faltering throughout the entirety of the show, she executed every song, from dreamy “Pretty Thoughts” to dynamic “Drift,” with an effortless grace.


There’s no better feeling than watching a well-executed pilot. It’s invigorating knowing that there’s a new show with endless possibilities — like there’s a vast world just waiting to be explored.

Lee’s straightforward yet fluid prose contextualizes personal stories within the wider scope of political history.


In reality, though, the title “Love” should be read sarcastically; it should come equipped with a set of quotation marks around it, to emphasize that what we’re seeing isn’t meant to be a romantic tale of soul mates who find each other and live happily ever after.

There are copious songs out there about one night stands, so it takes some creativity to craft one that really stands out.

Anniversary tours are no big surprise for bands who gained popularity in the early 2000s.

After months of working on intricacies, perfecting details and rehearsing little bits and pieces of the show at a time, when the time to put everything together came, it was nothing short of magical.

Though “Deidra & Laney” clearly knows exactly what it is and never strives to be anything else, it’s hard to say whether or not it really adds much to the many options of family entertainment that are already out there.