The Harry Potter franchise is pandering to fans while simultaneously shitting on them. (Warning: major spoilers ahead.)
With its stellar cast and zany comedy, ABC’s new series should be the next sitcom you watch.
It may have gone off the air three years ago, but viewers can still use its tender, wacky comfort food in 2018.
Hornsby is pitch perfect as a father guiding his daughter through America’s violent relationship with black bodies.
Practical Magic was once dismissed by critics as a tonally confused rom-com. Twenty years later, the film resonates instead as a story of women’s resilience.
In Sabrina and Charmed, the main characters are literally empowered to take on the patriarchy.
The idea of regeneration has always been central to Doctor Who. With a new commitment to inclusion, the series is finally embracing its own rebirth.
Grey’s Anatomy, Younger, and The Good Fight are among the many shows that tackled #MeToo over the past year.
Emmy winner Alex Borstein would like you to sit on more public toilet seats.
American Vandal transforms the true crime format into ambitious art wrapped in dick jokes.
There is too much TV, so let us try to help you!
Netflix’s newest rom-com To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before is bringing out a radical softness in its audience.
To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before is catnip for the rom-com lover’s soul.
With rom-coms coming back and conversations about representation constantly raging, Crazy Rich Asians fulfills a desire to both escape and move things forward. (Warning: Light spoilers ahead.)
From a browner, queerer cast of characters to deep roots in Jane the Virgin, here’s what you can expect from the Charmed reboot.
Speaking to BuzzFeed News, Stenberg reflected on how she harnessed buzz around racist backlash and used it for good.
“It’s about a person feeling anxious in a weird time, and he is also a person feeling anxious in a weird time,” Eighth Grade star Elsie Fisher told BuzzFeed News.
“Any good piece of art should make you want to engage with the world more,” Sorry to Bother You director Boots Riley said.
"I want everyone else to have that freedom and support that I have from my loved ones,” she said.
Can a movie named after a white woman still lift Native voices?