Hostile Planet isn’t as hostile as you might think. It’s like watching a generic nature documentary, albeit with significantly better camera work.
I promised myself to stay as far away as possible from History Channel’s Jesus: His Life. However, after screening the first two episodes, I discovered that, although I have some issues with the program, it exceeds my expectations.
Nobody wants to be filled with evil. There’s something about the light that has the ability to penetrate darkness and yet overcome it.
The show’s third season will focus this time around on deadly sins, visions of God, and the devil.
Most people know of Joseph Pulitzer because of the Pulitzer Prizes awarded each year. They may associate him with yellow journalism. But there is much more to this man as we discover in Joseph Pulitzer: The Voice of the People, opening in theaters and coming later to the PBS American Masters series. As Nicholson Baker… [Read More]
TNT’s limited series I Am the Night is a large dose of noir for the small screen. It is moody and ominous, but with a certain moral light flickering amidst overwhelming darkness that envelops the story. It is the kind of story that will eat the characters alive.
This is not Teen Titans Go! or Young Justice, and certainly not Superfriends. This is the DC Universe if it mashed up the origin stories of the Titans were thrown into the world of Watchmen or Kickass, a world where the actual evil that created Raven or Robin or Beast Boy was played out in darker hues than… [Read More]
In Castle Rock, the Hulu original series based on the world that author Stephen King horrifically mastered, a long-forgotten inmate in Shawshank State Penitentiary is discovered when the warden commits suicide and untouched areas of the prison are examined. When an estranged son of Castle Rock is called in as the inmate’s lawyer, a series of… [Read More]
How would you raise a child on another planet with completely different holiday traditions from Earth? It’s an interesting question.
Tonight’s final episode of Mars will either bring us to a thrilling conclusion or provide more questions than answers. But let’s consider what happened in last week’s edition.