"Judas and The Black Messiah" is a movie that needs to be experienced to truly comprehend the gravitas behind the material and it could not come at a better time.
With 'Soul,' Pixar asks more of their viewers, as the characters display deep thought and emotion throughout the wild ride that illustrates essence of life.
While there’s no denying that Sam Levinson’s “Malcolm & Marie” looks good on screen, the director seems to think that the eye-catching imagery and his actors’ performances are enough to sway us.
"The Little Things," starring Jared Leto, Rami Malek, Denzel Washington, lacks originality and mimics the dull and current feeling of a repetitive reality.
With the help of the arts, everyone has a chance to broaden their horizons and pay respect to the authentic, rich cultures that live outside of our preconceived borders.
Kristin Hannah's "Firefly Lane" is set to hit the screen early February, as the young adult novel tells stories of friendship, love and the complexity of life.
HBO's "Tiger" falls short of telling the truest, most in-depth narrative and leaves viewers unfulfilled.
"Excuse Me, I Love You" reminds viewers of fun-filled concerts, while documenting Grande's total stardom.
UW-Madison classical musicians have been tasked with finding new ways for students to collaborate, as the pandemic puts a halt on in-person performance.
Action Bronson is an assorted, frequently stoned bundle of energy that perfectly represents the diversity and hustle of the city he hails from, with his background in cooking, rapping, weed and most recently, losing weight.
Steve Lacy, a prolific artist to watch in the decade to come, encourages excitement and exploration with new album The Lo-Fis.
Adapting the life of playwright August Wilson to the screen, director George C. Wolfe captures the heart of Wilson’s story, creating a film with terrific performances that clearly feels like it’s in the wrong medium.
“Mank” stands as a wonderful period piece that any can appreciate on its own merits, a fascinating look into the mind of a generational writer and something that classic filmmaking fans (and hopefully Oscar voters) will love.
New Euphoria episode “Trouble Don’t Last Always” diverts from the show’s artistic style of arresting filmmaking and shocking imagery to deliver a piece of television that feels like a completely different show.