Though it’s clear from the beginning that the show is targeting an audience of young adults, it’s still enjoyable to watch for viewers of all ages and with any relationships to the original Sherlock Holmes series.
Weaving together people from dramatically different social classes, “The One” capitalizes on individual differences to bring out the humanity in its story.
Perhaps the most important truth that the CCAs nominees and winners reveal is that representation in thoughtful storytelling matters and deserves to be recognized during awards season.
An ultimately enjoyable premiere sets up the trajectory of the rest of the miniseries and excites audiences for what's to come.
The complexity of the story is undeniable, but “Murder Among the Mormons” did it justice, turning a challenge into the documentary’s greatest strength.
This announcement, while seemingly out of the blue, can likely be credited to the show’s resurgence in popularity over quarantine.
“Black-out” brings the Johnsons into a new year, but it’s clear that the chaos and trauma that defined 2020 is still very much in their world.
“WandaVision,” on its surface a witty and frivolous sitcom about two superheroes trying their hand at living in suburbia, is filled with complexities.
While at times the litany of characters can be hard to track, “I Hate Suzie” is worth pausing for, even if it takes a moment to get your bearings.