In Hacks and Mare of Easttown, it’s thrilling to watch an aging woman on screen.
The sarcastic and sacrilegious two-season show has a moral center.
Maxwell King’s Mr. Rogers biography is more of a hagiography.
Nadia denies that her journey is about morality, but it is.
“If you want to make a room full of liberal, compassionate people turn on you, talk about God in an unironic way.”
By the end of the final season, the series has shown the best and worst of our homeland—and spies with souls.
A podcast about Watergate and a TV drama about Weimar Germany remind us that we don't know how our own story will end.
The tech-focused series provides abundant fuel for ethical and theological debate.
Films about struggling moms and toxic masculinity should challenge traditional gender roles, not applaud them.
The comedy series doesn’t feel didactic—despite the fact that it features actual moral philosophy lessons.
In three seasons, the show offered many different perspectives on how faith is made, formed, and lost.
The sitcom offers a complex and funny look at ethnicity, gender, and faith.
Rectify is unlike any series I've watched. Its slow burn reveals the viewer as well as the characters in the story.
Gortimer Gibbon's Life on Normal Street uses a combination of magic and realism that depicts real life far better than any other family television show I've seen.
Scandal and New Girl are not ordinarily “about” race. But as national conversations on police violence intensify, they’ve stepped into the discussion.