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Showing all Television news in Reviews
The ABC brings 80s pulp crime classic to the small screen with larrikin energy but mixed results.
Powerful, topical and superbly produced, this is a rare event in Australian television history, writes Chris Boyd.
Shockingly violent and pointedly political, this Amazon series is an ironic but refreshing antidote to supe franchising.
Eccentric nuns defend their way of life with devilish consequences, in Foxtel's new mini-series adaptation. Chris Boyd says it pays big dividends despite some clumsiness.
If you’re not a fan of watching two people bickering in a car, you may want to overtake this ABC comedy, says Anthony Morris.
Adapted from a novel by Australian Daniel O'Malley, this series is compelling but lacks the book's complexity.
Thirteen hours of Nicolas Winding Refn's neon vision may be too much for some, but Adrian Martin finds intrigue amidst the slog.
Stan is drip-feeding episodes of this addictive lit-world rom-com, and that's Mel Campbell's only quibble.
The present day-with-a-twist anthology series is best when it avoids easy moralising and keeps us in a spin.
Emotionally harrowing, richly textured and politically relevant, Chernobyl champions truth-telling - as long as it makes for a good story, says Mel Campbell.
Pamela Adlon's tough, unsentimental comedy about stretched motherhood is just as good in its third season as in its first, writes Adrian Martin.
Netflix's Ted Bundy film conveys the superficial charm of the serial killer, but doesn't go much deeper.
Adrian Martin finds guilty pleasure and strange connections between three new shows: Now Apocalypse, The Act and Fosse/Verdon
He's new to Netflix but Lilley's latest comedy doesn't move far beyond poo jokes. Anthony Morris is not a fan.
Updated with panache and hosted by horror maestro Jordan Peele, this version of the iconic series has been worth the wait, says Chris Boyd.
Tight, exciting and engrossing, this 8-part Amazon Prime series is superior in almost every way to the original movie, says Chris Boyd.
The second season of Brit Marling's supernatural drama consolidates it as the epicentre of a new kind of screen story, for better or worse.
Our Gen Y reviewer is disarmed by this soap's nostalgia, yet finds it the most refreshing depiction of Australian life currently on TV.
Expanding on Rosie Jones' 2016 documentary, this 3-part ABC series digs deep into the nature of evil and how society permits it.
Powerful and believable, Foxtel's Australian spy thriller is even stronger in its second season, writes Chris Boyd in this spoiler-free Five Star review.
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