So, it’s come to this. (Again.) As the most deluded Roy child tries to rally his siblings for another revolution, his inner need to replace Daddy—and his misogyny—jump out.
Laura Bradley is a New York-based entertainment reporter for The Daily Beast. She holds a master’s degree in journalism from Northwestern University and has previously written for Vanity Fair and Slate with a focus on television.
Gwyneth Paltrow’s ‘Sex, Love & goop’ is an earnest, relatively well-executed exploration of sexuality, and yet another example of Netflix cornering the sex ed market.
The Emmy winner loved the show even before she became a guest star. And now? “Let me just say this: If Penn Badgley’s character wants to fall for an older woman, I’m in.”
The “Scenes from a Marriage” actor anchors Denis Villeneuve’s space epic “Dune” as Duke Leto Atreides—a tragic father figure who is also incredibly hot.
The BFFs talk to Laura Bradley about their new Peacock Halloween special, their issues with scary movies, and how they really feel about candy corn.
A bright light in Matt James’ disastrous season, the elementary school teacher handled a curveball-laden premiere with grace, empathy and directness.
This whirlwind romance has big “Sk8-er Boi” energy—but there’s something irresistible about the couple that sets them apart from even their friends Megan Fox and Machine Gun Kelly.
As Kendall Roy plots the next moves in his latest coup against his father—who promises to go “full f*cking beast”—this season seems bound to explore just how “good” he really is.
Showrunner Sera Gamble chats with The Daily Beast about Joe Goldberg and Love Quinn’s violent suburban charade—and writing this season’s twisted marriage plot as a newlywed.
An impressive turn from Madison Iseman, who in a new twist on the old formula plays twins, is not enough to save this series from its self-serious, nihilistic impulses.