If you went into this season of True Detective expecting a satisfying conclusion to a complex mystery then you were watching it wrong
True Detective shows us the protective power of love in an action packed penultimate episode.
“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.
Ray Velcoro is set on a heroic path in the face of overwhelming darkness in "Other Lives."
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.
"Maybe Tomorrow" is all about the many masks we wear — and the violence of removing them.
Hard boiled pulp collides with abject horror and True Detective hits its stride in the shocking "Night Finds You".
In True Detective's difficult second season you'll have to be your own Rustin Cohle.
Mockingjay should leave Hunger Games fans sufficiently satiated and salivating for the final entry.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of True Detective on Blu-Ray, courtesy of Dork Shelf and HBO Home Entertainment Canada!
Going through True Detective withdrawal? Good news! To help get you through this rough time, we’ve compiled a list of five miniseries to fill that empty spot in your heart with.
By the end, the thing that made True Detective darkest - the potential that Rust and Marty were truly bad people - became the very aspect that put the bright stars in Pizzolatto and Fukunaga’s night sky.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of Out of the Furnace, starring Christian Bale, on Blu-Ray/DVD Combo Pack, courtesy of Dork Shelf and VVS Films!
Disguised as a lit trail of gunpowder leading to a jam-packed keg, True Detective is a thread of black yarn that continues to burn throughout the crowded firework factory that Nic Pizzolatto has made for us, expertly missing all the fuses and gas cans that lesser shows would ignite.
For the first time in True Detective’s run we have been left with an image, burdened with a heavy past, moving toward a future not known by anyone inside the show’s delicate clockwork collage. It’s no longer a matter of whodunit, it’s a matter of who’s-gonna-do-it.
Episode five takes True Detective's idea of temporal play and turns it into yet another aspect of horror that the show’s been so adept at delivering, delving into existential time-space contemplations and having its characters relive the nightmares contained in their lives.
True Detective has become like H.P. Lovecraft framed through the window of an all Bunk and McNulty version of The Wire: exploring ideas of faith, madness, brutality and obsessive self-destruction read with the cop-speak language that TV has made us experts in through decades of crime dramas and police procedurals.
This week’s installment of True Detective certainly saves its two biggest developments for the end (including one heck of a cliffhanger) and does a great job of casting doubt upon Marty and Rust’s abilities to do their jobs effectively.