Since J.K. Rowling decreed in a series of tweets that her novels were actually secretly filled with diversity all along, it must be so.
Let’s play a game: Scroll through new releases on Netflix and take a shot every time Noah Centineo appears in a teen rom-com as the “nice jock.”
The newest season of the anthology series “American Horror Story” might just tide over your cravings for mildly spooky, retro summer vibes — as long as you don’t mind the lack of an engaging plot.
Tired of being just another notch in Henry’s bedpost, former Tudor Queens together seek to reclaim history as noteworthy women in their own right.
At least you have this playlist to soothe you through your end-of-semester panic.
Get ready to cringe on this trip down memory lane, because this top five probably features a slew of your favorite books from middle school.
Although her poetic techniques are lacking, Lovelace has the chops to be a writer of fortune-cookie fortunes.
While “Black Leopard, Red Wolf” may not redefine fantasy, its psychedelic twist on African mythology brings fresh flavor to a genre that is dominated by medieval European influences.
“Skyward” doesn’t have a strictly upward trajectory — it has brilliantly fleshed-out action scenes balanced with relatively shallow supporting characters.
“Legacies” is an apt title for a show that rides on the coattails of its predecessors and desperately tries to inherit their lucrative formula of moody, unrealistically attractive supernatural beings plus familial issues, along with a heaping serving of convoluted romances.
“The Habitat” is a program that is initially attractive for its crazy, futuristic premise, but soon becomes more enjoyable for the interpersonal dynamics of the HI-SEAS team and the reveal of surprisingly unglamorous parts of astronaut life.
Just as the most effective lies often hold a grain of truth, the most terrifying stories are usually grounded in reality. Nonfiction horror podcast “Lore” is proof of that.
In the midst of a modern age of obsession with Hollywood culture, “The Lost City of Cecil B. DeMille” is a timely examination of the American film industry’s origins.