Somehow, Lee and his stupid hair are still here.
Just in time for LGBT Pride Month, *Political Animals* explores the careers and impact of the first four openly gay state assemblywomen of California - Carole Migden, Sheila Kuehl, Jackie Goldberg, and Christine Kehoe.
This was the bitchiest episode yet.
In Hondros, we get a chance to understand the sacrifice made by conflict photographers and delve into the life of a man behind some of the world’s most famous photographs.
Karma's a bitch, DeMario.
Bad Rap sheds light on the difficult task facing Asian American rappers, to represent their communities while attempting to find their own niche in the rap world beyond their Asian American identity.
In a new documentary by Oren Jacoby, *Shadowman* explores the life of Richard Hambleton, one of the most celebrated artists of the 1980s and a founder of the early street art movement.
Why are these shows, which pedal harmful tropes about gender roles and happily-ever-afters, still so beloved by women when we have more economic, social, and political independence than ever before? Is it mere escapism, or is there something else to it? Hopefully, I’ll have a better idea by the end of this season.
The film encourages its viewers to care for their food, respect where it comes from, and discuss on a systemic and personal level, reexamining our food choices, and how they connects with so many aspects of life, from food insecurity to climate change.
Even at this point, now that the rituals of *Rocky Horror* screenings have become fully codified, there is still something fundamentally strange about the experience. I might not yet be fully converted to the cause, but I would be happy to go again, maybe this time as a born-again virgin.