Human Discoveries' celebrity voices aren't enough to sell the warmed-over material about self-centered idiots getting drunk, hooking up and bickering.
Articles by Josh Bell
A promising opening is squandered over the course of Starz's drab fantasy espionage series, The Rook.
In Spider-Man: Far From Home, the teen comedy is as much the draw as the action -- and the MCU sequel succeeds with both.
The show is far more about style and shock value than it is about tight plotting or effective suspense or interesting characters.
Chris Hemsworth and Tessa Thompson's agents are mostly as cogs in the convoluted plot of Men in Black: International.
National Geographic's The Hot Zone can’t help but feel a bit dates, even as the creators work hard to generate suspense from well-worn material.
It works best as a witty comedy about mismatched beings of the hereafter bumbling their way around Earth.
Hulu's sprawling Catch-22 is occasionally inconsistent and unwieldy, but it retains the novel’s caustic wit and righteous anger.
LA's Finest is the definition of inessential, a boilerplate police procedural that plays out exactly like the network-TV castoff it is.
The interpersonal melodrama and overwrought arguments in Netfilx's The Society are more tedious than gripping.
There's a ton of thematic potential in the race and class divide at the heart of Chambers, but the series opts for cheap jump scares instead.
Season 2 of Killing Eve doubles down on the unhealthy connection between Villanelle and Eve.
Pet Sematary, a remarkably meditative horror movie, is also a genuinely unsettling adaptation of Stephen King's novel.
Premiering on CBS All Access, Jordan Peele's bloated reimagining of the classic Twilight Zone struggles to find a place in the era of Black Mirror.
FX's new series takes What We Do in the Shadows' already shaky premise and stretches it beyond its limits.
Hanna makes for an enjoyable action thriller of a series, but the story peters out after retracing the movie's narrative.
Audiences may find themselves confused at some points, but Jordan Peele's somewhat uneven Us will never leave them bored.