The Truth podcast—with actors' voices, music, and sound effects—is a radio drama for today.
Kathryn Reklis reviews film, TV, and more
Nat Turner led a slave rebellion. He also heard the voice of God.
On HBO's new series, a young Muslim is accused of murder. But whether he's guilty isn't the point.
Stranger Things reassures us that the stories of the past can give us the courage to face whatever danger looms.
In a gallery or on Instagram, a camera's lens poses ethical questions.
It’s too bad that Bad Moms sets up its conflict as one between women.
The Musée de l'Homme has a new look. It asks timeless questions.
Preacher has enough violence to satisfy a small planet of adolescent boys. It also has church budget meetings.
Eye in the Sky suggests a Godlike view of drone warfare. But what if we consider a different theological angle?
If we are looking for the moment that precipitated our fall into the media blitz that is our common life, we might consider the O. J. trial.
When I walk and talk with a friend, we share an intimate experience. Listening to a podcast is similar.
Lemonade is a spectacular piece of visual theology. It offers hope for healing—not a generic healing, but the healing of black, female bodies.
Like Dmitri Karamazov, Robert Mapplethorpe knows that the beautiful is a battleground—and he's happy to play on the devil's side.
In The Lady in the Van, viewers see playwright Alan Bennett befriend a woman experiencing homelessness—and treat her as a human.
In an era of partisan politics, it's difficult to tell the truth. The complaints about Confirmation reveal a lack of progress.