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.
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.
The complex and impassioned documentary 40 Years a Prisoner builds an impactful history lesson about racism in America around an infamous incident of police violence and one son’s tireless efforts to free his parents from unjust prison sentences.
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.
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.