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  • ‘You People’

    Jonah Hill and Lauren London star in this often funny but ultimately meek comedy about Black-white relations.

  • Critics Pick

    ‘To Leslie’

    Andrea Riseborough's performance is nothing short of spectacular in this lacerating drama about an alcoholic single mother.

  • ‘Infinity Pool’

    Brandon Cronenberg goes well past the edge in this deranged critique of Western decadence.

  • ‘Close’

    Lukas Dhont's profoundly felt portrait of two inseparable friends is shattered by a manipulative twist

  • ‘Poker Face’

    Surely one of the strongest series yet to launch on Peacock, this streaming drama feels like the best sort of vintage, comfortably spread-out TV.

  • ‘Shrinking’

    'Shrinking's' character beats come pre-chewed, so as to avoid the complication that accompanies the best of art.

  • ‘The Last of Us’

    What works about 'The Last of Us' works well enough that one sees the near future in which the show winds up among television's best.

  • Drake’s ‘Her Loss’

    Drake is back on his game with "Her Loss," which has levity where the last album had sulking. 21 Savage is employed far less often but makes for an edgy, strategic foil.

  • Taylor Swift’s ‘Midnights’

    Taylor Swift's "Midnights" is a pendulum swing away from "Folklore" and "Evermore," in trading acoustic instruments for electronic ones, but it feels like their continuation, in sheer intimacy terms.

  • ‘The Piano Lesson’

    Samuel L. Jackson, John David Washington and Danielle Brooks lead the cast of "The Piano Lesson," August Wilson's story of a family haunted by ghosts of the past.

  • ‘Funny Girl’

    Lea Michele gives this 'Funny Girl' what the revival previously lacked: charisma, astonishing vocals and assuredness — not to mention a killer fan base.

  • ‘The Devil Wears Prada’

    "Devil Wears Prada," the Broadway-bound new musical, now premiering in Chicago, needs to take a cue from Miranda Priestly and get meaner.

  • ‘The Kite Runner’

    Starring Amir Arison, this stage adaptation of Khaled Hosseini's novel is a heartbreaker -- but so uplifting, it's worth the pain.

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