The Development Slate reimagines the Akira Kurosawa classic Rashomon!
Is John Wick: Chapter 2 as wickedly fun as the first iteration?
Paul W.S. Anderson's Resident Evil saga concludes with another entertaining blend of action, jump scares, and unintentional comedy.
“Toast Can Never Be Bread” delivers upon us the tragic truth that when some things are gone—they are gone forever.
"The Animals" shows us how all lives do not matter at Litchfield.
To say the evening featured in "People Persons" is important would be an understatement.
From abuse, manipulation, racist epithets, to some very unfortunate construction, "Bunny, Skull, Bunny, Skull" gives us some pretty ugly realities.
"Turn Table Turn" features the cruel and unusual punishments employed at Litchfield Penitentiary.
“Friends In Low Places” features more than one "mea culpa" from the inmates and employees at Litchfield.
“It Sounded Better In My Head” shows us how many of the inmates are confronted by the mistakes of their past, the consequences in their present, and their options for the future.
“Piece of Sh*t” uses excrement as a metaphor for the situations, personalities, and actions of those at Litchfield.
In “We’ll Always Have Baltimore” it seems we’re seeing how the women inmates at Litchfield are being punished in the small, yet significant ways.
"Doctor Psycho" gives us more of the women at Litchfield we love, and the men who hate them.
"(Don't) Say Anything" is filled with some truths, a whole lot of lies, and several secrets.
Caputo gets an expensive new outfit, and racial tension heats up in "Power Suit."