It looks like the characters of “Riverdale” celebrated Thanksgiving early, and as anyone could have guessed, no one got a quiet, relaxing dinner with their family.
In the age of Instagram and Facetune, “Dollface” is trying to reach the pinnacle of female solidarity. But for a show all about women, the amount of stereotyping that spills into sexism is disappointing, if not regressive.
The latest episode of "Riverdale" has brought very little to the table. At this point, the show is a weird re-hashing of problems from previous seasons, with the added benefit of Jughead’s prep school experience and Archie’s ongoing battle with a street thug.
"The Morning Show,” focuses on Alex Levy (Jennifer Aniston), the longtime host of “The Morning Show,” a popular news program. Her life and successful career, as well as the show itself, are upended when Levy’s co-host of 15 years, Mitch Kessler (Steve Carell), is fired over allegations of sexual misconduct in the workplace.
Episode Five of Season Four focuses mainly on two things: one of the most convoluted plot lines in recent “Riverdale” memory — the legal proceedings of the Lodge family — and the other one of the most hokey — Betty’s “serial killer” genes.
In the vein of TNT’s “Will” and The CW’s “Reign,” Apple TV+’s new series “Dickinson” attempts to portray the life of a famous historical figure, Emily Dickinson, in a fresh and modern way.
The title of HBO’s new comedy “Mrs. Fletcher” sounds like something fit for a “Downton Abbey” spin-off. In fact, it’s a series that stars the beloved Kathryn Hahn as single mother rediscovering her identity thanks to online porn — not exactly as buttoned-up and proper as its innocent name might suggest.
Inherently poetic and gorgeous, punk poet Patti Smith’s new memoir stretches across the year 2016 as she takes several trips across the U.S. fueled by late night dreams, clouded reality, and treasured memories.
By grappling with some of the most divisive issues facing American society, HBO's “Watchmen” does not shy away from courting controversy.
"Riverdale"'s Farm storyline has taken advantage of viewer’s suspension of disbelief. Sure, the show is known for being “out there” (let’s not forget the Gargoyle King), but this organ-harvesting cult is pushing it.