In recent years, there has been a trend of increased representation of LGBTQ+ relationships in Korean dramas, or K-dramas. South Korea is traditionally an extremely conservative country, but this trend…
“Euphoria,” “BoJack Horseman” and “Thirteen Reasons Why.” All these shows have one common theme — mental health issues. Whether it’s through dark humor or the life of a teenager, these shows depict the role mental health issues have in our lives.
The release date for the second season of the popular anime “Demon Slayer” was announced by surprise this fall. On Oct. 9, the English voice actors for the characters of Nezuko, Zenitsu, Akaza and Enmu released information about the upcoming season in a panel on the third day of New York Comic Con.
The Ryan Murphy and Brad Falchuck cinematic universe is in full swing. In mid-July, the creators released “American Horror Stories,” a spin-off to the acclaimed anthology series “American Horror Story.”
Netflix’s “The Crown” has been a historical drama hit. The series features the combined history of the royal family’s reign, making the series enticing for its 73 million household viewers worldwide. However, the royal family feels otherwise.
From producer Darren Star comes “Emily in Paris,” a Netflix original cooked up with the same ingredients of its predecessors: fashion, love interests and friends to talk about said love interests with — but with the Eiffel Tower in the background.
“Girls” is meant to show us the duality and multitude of women — an ode to the real-life difficulties most young girls face. But how can the show claim to represent girls when so many of us were left out?