Madison Feser, Seton Hall University
The phenomena dates back to the 1900s but rising poverty, unemployment and changing social norms threaten this community’s way of life.
Funeral pot brownies, a chips shop set aflame and a British boy at an Irish girls school — these teens are wreaking comedic havoc on their small northern Irish town.
A little line makes a big difference.
Jennifer Kent’s film is unrelenting in its graphic depictions of savage brutality, but its meticulous attention to historical detail weaves a colonial story unlike any other.
He acts, promotes marijuana, hangs with Willie Nelson, walks into oncoming traffic and is related to an assassin. Oh, and he can rock a beanie.
It seems the Devil might actually care about mental health.
The Clash put it best: ‘Should I stay or should I go?’
It’s not all about trucks, beers and hometown girls.
The Ari Aster film seamlessly merges the sublimely beautiful with the disturbingly sinister, creating a world that audiences will both revile and desire.
Other worlds are waiting for you in the literary canon.
The folk-rock band explores the generational impact of addiction.
Topics that were once unspeakable have become mainstream social behavior — and this show addresses them as such.
Springsteen steps aside and lets the music take control in his new album.
Jam out or binge-watch? With these soundtracks, you can do both.
Team Freewill may be retiring from ‘Supernatural,’ but that doesn’t mean you have to give up monsters, ghouls and other creepy creatures that haunt the night.
Each of these programs has a standalone format, which means no bingeing required.
The debut film from Annabelle Attanasio is unflinching and potent.
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