Netflix has not run out of good stuff to show in July. In the second part of this preview, you’ll hear about: a TV mini-series co-created by actress Cate Blanchett; the return of a very wonky superhero series; a deep dive with Laney College’s football team; an Academy Award-winning drama
California D-11 State Senate candidate Jackie Fielder, like her incumbent opponent State Senator Scott Wiener, is out and proud. But there the similarities between the two candidates end. Fielder, at age 25, is half her opponent’s age. She also lays claim to an ethnic heritage combining President Racist-In-Chief’s twin bete
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The sheer number of new offerings this month was just one of the reasons this preview has not come out sooner. Length problems make it necessary to also break the preview into two parts. In this first part, the picks share the common theme of revisitation. There are new takes
How can you laugh at the craziness of life under coronavirus lockdown? How about turning such an existence into a dark science fiction comedy? That’s the approach taken by the new Chopso webseries “Comisery.” It’s accessible for free to anyone who has a Facebook account. “Comisery” is co-directed and co-written
This June sees Netflix bringing films which dispel the notion that it’s only interested in showing movies made in the last twenty years. However, this is a mixed blessing. On one hand, you’ve got Steven Spielberg’s heartwarming “E.T. The Extraterrestrial” and Alicia Silverstone in “Clueless,” an off-kilter adaptation of Jane
It’s your chance to show the world how you’ve been able to convert the raw materials surrounding you in your shelter into a short original film.
The cream of Netflix’s offerings in the second half of May include a flower sculpture competition, new comedy specials from Patton Oswalt and Hannah Gadsby, and Steve Carell turning the Orange Skull’s newest military initiative into a workplace comedy. There’s also a highly praised thriller starring Adam Sandler which frankly
Netflix’s bounty of TV and cinematic riches can be an entertainment godsend in these sheltering in place times. For those having acute cases of FOMO, though, catching the new season of “Riverdale” might mean missing out on something equally good because it’s outside their comfort zone. In hopes of directing