There’s something about the new French-language series Way Over Me (Sortez-Moi De Moi). Far more ER than Grey’s Anatomy, it offers a zoomed-in look at what happens when a patient is brought in from an emergency in the field.
The most talked about documentary of the year thus far, Framing Britney Spears gives an impassioned overview of efforts to free one of the biggest pop stars in the world from a court order that has restricted her career and personal life since 2008.
Filmmakers Kirby Dick and Amy Ziering ask necessary questions about the power of media, influence, and celebrity throughout their four part documentary series Allen v. Farrow.
Karam Gill’s three-part documentary miniseries Supervillain: The Making of Tekashi 6ix9ine takes a scathing, detailed, and uneasily compelling look at one of the most hated and unquestionably successful artists in the history of hip-hop.
Despite being based on a posthumously published set of short stories from one of the world’s foremost eroticists, Little Birds is as sexy as a pile of old tires.
Black Art: In the Absence of Light is an eye opening, albeit lightweight look at how one revolutionary gallery exhibition was able to change the history of visual arts.
Fake Famous is an engaging and intelligent documentary about modern consumer culture, told in a way that’s usually annoying and cliched, but somehow it works perfectly for what director/mastermind Nick Bilton is trying to accomplish here.
Writer-director Tobias Lindholm’s Danish miniseries The Investigation belongs in the conversation alongside Mindhunter and Broadchurch when discussing the finest and most emotionally riveting police procedurals of this century.
The Lady and the Dale is a thoroughly engrossing, but sometimes uneven look at gender constructs, family bonds, and one of the biggest frauds to befall the automotive world.
Let Them All Talk is a witty and unpretentious story about overcompensating and pretentious people.