The Houston-raised actor shines as a pompous space tyrant in the otherwise dreary Isaac Asimov adaptation.
The Monahans-bred actor elevates this loopy, Lost-like sci-fi drama about a mom fighting her way out of a mysterious primeval world.
I helped break the story on the convicted surgeon, but Peacock’s dramatized series made me reconsider how I wrote about the case.
“When stories about trans people are created by trans people, it opens up a world of possibilities,” says the San Antonio–raised actress.
Stacey Swann's ‘Olympus, Texas’ is the read of the summer. Plus: a so-bad-it's-good reality show and Megan Thee Stallion on ‘Legendary.’
Plus, a really good lemon cookie and an upbeat musical on Netflix.
The Burleson native will inherit Ellen DeGeneres’s time slot, and the future of daytime talk.
The limited series, from Lionsgate Television, will star Elizabeth Olsen and be written by David E. Kelley.
Plus: Taylor Kitsch gets back in the TV game, Travis Scott manages to get people excited about magazines, and Megan Thee Stallion does her best ‘Mean Girls.’
Plus, Pedro Pascal and Renée Zellweger land plum TV roles, Sandra Bullock pairs up with Brad Pitt, and GameStop movies continue to be a bullish investment.
Plus, Luke Wilson coaches Fort Worth’s most famous orphans, another JFK assassination drama heads to TV, and McConaughey goes to the dogs.
The HBO Max docuseries, which centers on a wealthy Vietnamese American family in Houston, balances new-money sensibility with the unglamorous truths of being stuck between two cultures.
The new docuseries follows tiny Strawn High School's six-player football team in its quest for a three-peat.
Inspired by a 2017 Texas Monthly feature, the new documentary for ESPN’s ‘30 for 30’ series is as spiritual as it is political.
Barry Corbin got a funny look in his eye. “All the world’s a stage,” he intoned, leaning forward and peering at me, “and all the men and women merely players.” His deep, familiar drawl followed the cadence of Shakespeare’s words. “They have their exits and their entrances, / And each man
The initial installment of the two-part television show details the first 20 years of Selena’s life—yet it feels like we’ve hardly gotten to know the person the series is about.
Plus, some very good dog discourse, the newly reopened Rothko chapel, and ‘All Roads to Pearla.’
Plus: Jamie Foxx recharges his Spider-Man villain, Megan Thee Stallion heads to ‘SNL,’ and Woody Harrelson saves the world with dirt.
Plus, Liv Tyler won’t return to Fake Austin, Selena Gomez expands her moguldom, and Audie Murphy gets his own TV series.
After years of playing ex-cons and bodyguards, the prolific actor became an iconic leading man in Robert Rodriguez’s Machete series.
Plus, Austin’s Andrew Dismukes joins ‘SNL,’ both Padaleckis help reboot ‘Walker, Texas Ranger,’ and Matthew McConaughey gets exceptionally lit.
Plus, Jamie Foxx is booked for the next decade or so, Luke Wilson listens in on 911 calls, and COVID comes to ‘9-1-1: Lone Star.’
Plus, a Wes Anderson–inspired theater seat claims to protect against COVID, Dennis Quaid made a show about his cat, and Selena Gomez becomes an ice cream.
San Antonio comic book creator Ben Dunn, 56, had been quietly publishing comics for more than thirty years when Hollywood finally came calling.
The HBO series, starring Dallas native Jonathan Majors, gives depth to Black characters stuck in nightmare situations.
The actor, who grew up in the Dallas area, takes a leading role in the horror series adapted from the book of the same name.
Plus: Selena Gomez joins Steve Martin–Martin Short series, Noah Hawley returns to ‘Fargo,’ and Cinestate’s school shooting thriller heads to Venice.
From Mattress Mack to Dick Poe to Crazy Willie, we got ’em all!
Plus, a podcast hosted by a UT alum and native North Texan, a restaurant with the best banh mi in Dallas, and a show about Austin’s roller derby scene.
Plus, Ethan Hawke plays Tesla, Jamie Foxx's sci-fi action epic gets a trailer, and Post Malone eats worms.
Plus, re-creating a classic Texas cookie and sampling H-E-B's drive-through barbecue.
The five-part Showtime docu-series avoids the worst pitfalls of the true-crime genre, favoring character over sensationalism.
Plus, Beyoncé announces new visual album, Robert Rodriguez brings Ben Affleck home with him, and the ACL Festival gives in to the inevitable.
Only one Texan remains on the show: Rudi, a pop singer from San Antonio, who gave a compelling performance of ‘Shallow.’
The ‘RuPaul’s Drag Race’ alum stars in ‘We’re Here,’ which documents one-night-only drag shows in small towns.
Plus, Robert Rodriguez joins ‘The Mandalorian,‘ Selena Gomez launches a quarantine cooking show, and the Alamo Drafthouse opens a virtual video store.
Don’t worry: there are only two Texans left.