Extreme difficulty ultimately kills the atmosphere in Fancy Fish's otherwise frightening horror roguelike.
“The Wrath of The Lamb,” was not made to be Hannibal’s final episode, but it is, and it’s a perfect one at that.
Cococucumber's Planet of the Eyes is beautifully crafted short form science fiction.
"The Number of the Beast is 666" puts Jack Crawford in the role of God and asks Frederick Chilton to reflect on his faith.
In "...And the Beast from the Sea" Hannibal Lecter goes Old Testament on the Graham family with a little help from his friend, Francis Dolarhyde.
David Simon’s new HBO miniseries, Show Me a Hero, could not have come at a better time.
If you went into this season of True Detective expecting a satisfying conclusion to a complex mystery then you were watching it wrong
“... And The Woman Clothed in Sun” is the first Red Dragon adaptation to truly capture the essence of Francis Dolarhyde, despite there being two films based around his moonlit killing spree.
True Detective shows us the protective power of love in an action packed penultimate episode.
“...And The Woman Clothed With the Sun” is all about the pathos of wanting a family.
“Church in Ruins” isn't going to change the minds of viewers who have turned to hate-watching True Detective but lovers of Nic Pizzolatto’s brand of nihilism porn will find it exhilarating.
The back half of Hannibal's final season will be the most artful telling of a conflict older than living memory: vampires versus werewolves.
Ray Velcoro is set on a heroic path in the face of overwhelming darkness in "Other Lives."
Even if Hannibal ended with "Digestivo," the series would be remembered as a masterful prequel to one of literature’s most beloved horror thrillers.
We live in a chaotic world in which bad things happen for absolutely no coherent reason. The fourth hour of True Detective season two, “Down Will Come,” is remarkable in illustrating this concept.
"Dolce" gives us food for thought as we prepare to say our goodbyes.
"Maybe Tomorrow" is all about the many masks we wear — and the violence of removing them.
"Contorno" shows us who Hannibal Lecter is to his predators, his prey, and his proverbial pride.