The limited series equivalent of a comedically nasty, but pleasingly intoxicating beach read, The Flight Attendant is an intricately drawn mystery that moves at a swift, effortlessly bingable pace.
The biggest problem with filmmaker R.J. Cutler’s documentary Belushi is that there’s already too much information out there about its subject.
A powerful and unbearably moving adaptation of one of the greatest single volumes ever written about racism and what it means to be black in America, Between the World and Me pulls no punches, directly addresses viewers, and demands action.
While it’s not as wacky or boundary pushing as one might expect given the creative comedic talents involved, Moonbase 8 is a dryly funny and surprisingly heartfelt series that seems custom tailored to our isolating times
David Byrne’s American Utopia is one of the most memorable and enjoyable opening night films in recent memory.
Both an loving ode to “carefree” times gone by and a cautionary, critical look at greed and negligence writ large, Seth Porges and Chris Charles Scott’s playful and pointed documentary Class Action Park will inspire equal parts nostalgia and sadness, especially amongst those who literally lived through trips to possibly the most infamous amusement park in American history.