A panel of critics discuss Wesley Morris’s New York Times essay and some of the biggest anxieties plaguing criticism today.
Season three ends with Issa turning 30 and coming to terms with Nathan’s disappearance (and reappearance).
Issa gets ghosted and doesn’t take it well in an episode that brings in her inner monologue.
Issa reconnects with Lawrence and attends Tiffany’s shower with some less-than-supportive friends.
Issa, Molly, Tiffany, and Kellie head to Coachella to see Beyoncé, but distractions threaten to derail their plans.
Issa makes a professional decision and entertains a new romantic possibility while Molly struggles to fit in at her new job.
Career disillusionment sinks in while Issa and Daniel’s relationship reaches a turning point.
Issa just keeps falling into bad familiar patterns.
Issa finds sleeping on Daniel’s couch more awkward than convenient as season 3 begins.
The truth about Jason’s murder invites more questions than it resolves.
Will Ronnie’s confession bring him the absolution he so badly wants and needs?
Ronnie’s suffering has become unbearable to watch.
What in the world is Brandon doing?
Does this show have too many characters for its own good?
It’s time for these characters to veer outside of their assigned “good” or “evil” boxes.
Ronnie and Brandon’s confrontation reaches a breaking point.
“Ghosts” is a fitting title for such a shadowy episode.
The cast of characters has become more overwhelming than kaleidoscopic.
The jubilance of this pilot episode is interrupted by violence and death.