Without a doubt, the story is compelling. Between the strict societal codes that are so scandalously crossed by the younger characters, the fervent whispers of dark secrets, reputations and fortunes on the line, and a would-rather-be-forgotten past coming back to haunt our two leading ladies, there's plenty to keep watching for.

Quibi is a new type of streaming platform offering small, “bite sized” pieces of entertainment meant to be viewed from your phone and starring many of Hollywood’s elite.

The show works to push the idea that experiences and struggles encountered by the characters are, despite the over 100 year difference between us, not all that different from those people still encounter today.

The show makes a pointed effort to highlight all of the hypocrisy, discrimination, superficiality, and predatory activity that is all too common in Hollywood and the entertainment industry today while also working to draw attention to the value of representation and supporting art and media put out by queer and POC artists.

While the issues this series tackles are undoubtedly important ones, if the pacing of the pilot episode is any indicator for the rest of the show then I fear that For Life may have bitten off more than it can chew.

Religion, ideology, and the second-coming of prophets that various religions believe in is definitely a topic of interest that has permeated Hollywood for some time, and this show in particular examines both sides of whether or not this one is the real deal, or simply another con-man who is eloquent and passionate enough to convince masses of people to follow his cause.

If you’re ready for some great acting and writing, an enthralling and fast-moving plot, and the perfect mix of science fiction and horror, then I’m begging you to give V Wars a try.

While I believe that Insatiable may have had good intentions to begin with, it ultimately made enough bad narrative choices and poorly timed jokes to prove that those who started cancellation petitions before the show even aired were mostly correct.

The talent of 'Why Women Kill''s three leads and its snappy dialogue feels wasted on isolated stories and writing that just can’t seem to make up its mind on what it’s trying to do.