‘Bridgerton’ Season Two First Look: Everything You Need to Know About Anthony Bridgerton’s Character Arc and the Show’s New Characters
Last week, Netflix gave viewers a glimpse at the highly anticipated second season of their hit show “Bridgerton,” with a short but juicy scene that raised numerous questions about characters, plot, and drama for the upcoming season.
Under Trump, the political enemy could not be taken down by comedy. Under Biden, the political enemy is embodied less by individuals and more by a system, which is hard to imagine comedy effectively changing.
Oscar Isaac and Jessica Chastain shimmer on the screen with striking talent as they portray the growing strains of their characters’ marriage.
At its most basic level, “Star Wars: Visions” is just ‘anime Star Wars. The variety, then, comes from the ways in which each creator interprets what that means.
From this year’s show, it is clear that the Emmys still have a long road to travel to actually recognize and celebrate the diverse talent in television today.
'Dear White People' Season Four Review: The Final Season of 'Dear White People' is Intriguing yet Unfulfilling
This season’s inability to balance realistic character development and genuine emotional conflict in between oddly placed homages to NSYNC leaves viewers wondering if “Dear White People” was even worth finishing.
One takeaway from the scandal should be that the pairing of activism and reality TV is a potent, inevitable match, one that — thanks to the conversation started by “The Activist” — can be executed more tastefully in the future.
Season Three is really about the gulf between teenagedom and adulthood — about making dumb and selfish choices and then owning your inevitable mistakes.
Call it unjust or unfair — “The White Lotus” is simply a reflection of real life. There are millions of people who view themselves as proponents of social change, yet are unwilling to take steps which may lessen their hegemony.
As I watched the show more closely and reexamined the opportunities I have as an English student, I realized that the differences far outweigh the similarities.
The show goes far beyond solely focusing on inequality within academia. With its six strikingly short, thirty-minute episodes, “The Chair” does an excellent job of leaving audiences wanting more.
At a certain point, it does not matter how charming or likable the sisters are. The D’Amelios attempts at quelling hate by providing more access, by showing the sisters at their worst, is thus only stoking the fire.
AMC’s newest dramedy series, “Kevin Can F*** Himself,” made waves over the summer with its exploration of the classic sitcom format. The Harvard Crimson spoke to creator, showrunner and executive producer Valerie Armstrong.
Despite occasional gaps in its otherwise seamless plot, “Trese” delivers a mature, richly imagined exploration of the capacity for coexistence in a world where every person — and every spirit — wants their own share.
Despite containing all the standard elements of the “teen girl discovers her powers, enters new world, and is stuck between two boys,” cliche, it uses the tropes as a launching pad to consider abusive relationships, fear, self-worth and self-actualization.
There’s the iconic and well-known face, the beautiful landscape, and the subjects of the show itself — in many ways, “Life in Color” establishes itself in the tradition of Attenborough’s other nature documentaries.
For those who don’t usually watch talk shows, “Ziwe” will not only be a worthwhile watch, but one that flies by, making for great binge-watching when the episodes are all out.
“The Falcon and the Winter Soldier” followed the blueprint of its Marvel movie predecessors. Adaptations of the trademark Marvel structure work for a reason, beloved by fans who keep coming back.