The Best Film Performances of 2022

Ensemble in a Drama
Women Talking
Trying to single out a performance here is a fool’s errand, because what makes the movie so powerful is each individual’s grief, frustration and determination revealing themselves throughout. Another clear example of why the Oscars need an Ensemble Acting award.

Actor in a Drama
Brendan Fraser, The Whale
The more I think about Darren Aronofsky’s adaptation of The Whale, the less I like it. It’s an intentionally ugly movie that fails to earn its emotional catharsis. But I can’t get rid of the whole thing. Brendan Fraser, who’s always been a reliable presence, gives a powerful performance that finds the empathy the film itself lacks.

Actress in a Drama
Anna Cobb, We’re All Going to the World’s Fair
I could be boring here and give this to Cate Blanchett in Tár, but she’s already getting all the awards. So I want to highlight another stellar performance that won’t be at the Oscars. We’re All Going to the World’s Fair is perhaps the quintessential horror movie of the Terminally Online era. Cobb plays Casey, a lonely teen who becomes obsessed with an online horror challenge. But is the breakdown she documents real or a performance? Writer-director Jane Schoenbrun never tips her hand. It’s an emotionally and physically complex performance, one that’s all the more astonishing since this marks Cobb’s debut.

Supporting Actor in a Drama
Justin Long, Barbarian
The most hilarious performance of the year hidden inside one of the year’s best horror movies. Long tweaks his nice guy persona as a sex pest whose world comes crashing down right as he’s riding high, sending him back to his hometown and the house of horrors on Barbary Street. Him pulling out a tape measure was the single funniest moment of the year, in a movie that was otherwise terrifying.

Supporting Actress in a Drama
Hong Chau, The Whale
Is that a photo of Hong Chau in The Menu? Yes. Has A24 inexplicably failed to put up a single decent photo of her from The Whale? Also yes. But in both films, underestimate her at your own peril. In The Whale, she plays Charlie’s best friend, neighbor and nurse, who not only enables Charlie’s eating disorder but also provides him the physical and emotional comfort he craves. Like Fraser, she has the emotional depth the film doesn’t.

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The Best and Worst Movies of 2022

10. Avatar: The Way of Water (dir. James Cameron) and Nope (dir. Jordan Peele)
Is this cheating? Maybe. But in a cinema landscape dominated by disposable blockbusters, Cameron and Peele delivered big-budget films made to last. Both are films about family, obsession and invading forces, but mostly they’re on this list because they showed us something we hadn’t seen before.

9. Triangle of Sadness (dir. Ruben Östlund)
Though I’m less enamored with the first part – skewering the vapidity of supermodels – the later two sections are lights-out brilliant. On the luxury yacht, class divisions start to grow wider, until all the rich assholes are throwing up in a segment that rivals that infamous Family Guy scene. But what comes after is even more brilliant: a turn of the tables that echoes both Lord of the Flies and The Twilight Zone.

8. Women Talking (dir. Sarah Polley)
I love movies that mostly feature a single location and lots of talking. They’re usually dominated by men: Glengarry Glen Ross, 12 Angry Men, Reservoir Dogs, the list goes on. But Polley’s film gives women the floor as they debate a life-changing decision: leave the religious compound where they’ve spent all their lives, or stay and face continued sexual assault. It’s not easy subject matter, but it’s handled delicately. The performances are excellent across-the-board, building to a powerful ending.

7. The Fabelmans (dir. Steven Spielberg)
You know who’s good at making movies? That Steven Spielberg. This extremely autobiographical story about a boy (Gabriel Labelle, a knockout in his first major role) obsessed with filmmaking hits all the right emotional notes without the sentimentality Spielberg can be guilty of indulging in.

6. The Banshees of Inisherin (dir. Martin McDonagh)
The end of a friendship can be more painful than the end of a romantic relationship. But below the surface there’s even more to explore in McDonagh’s viciously dark comedy: ambition vs. contentment, selfishness vs. selflessness, and even echoes of the Irish Civil War.

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The Best TV Performances of 2022

Ensemble in a Comedy Series
Abbott Elementary
Many comedies take a while to find their footing and figure out the balance of their ensembles. Not Abbott. It joins a rare club – whose members include Arrested Development and Brooklyn Nine-Nine – of shows that nailed it right away. Every cast members knows when to step into the spotlight and when to cede the stage for someone else to have the heartwarming or side-splitting moment.

Actor in a Comedy Series
Nathan Fielder, The Rehearsal
How much is Nathan Fielder acting in his diabolical creation? We’ll never know, and that’s part of the brilliance. His role as orchestrator, life coach and eventual participant has so many layers that only Fielder himself could peel back them all.

Actress in a Comedy Series
Hannah Einbinder, Hacks
HBO Max has been delivering some blatant category fraud by getting Einbinder nominated as a Supporting Actress two years running. It’s made it easier for Jean Smart to win Lead Actress both years, but especially in its second season, Einbinder has proven herself. This version of Ava is a lot more caring and mature. She takes her lumps from Deborah, coming out the other side as more confident writer.

Supporting Actor in a Comedy Series
Brian Tyree Henry, Atlanta
I easily could have given this award to every dude on The Righteous Gemstones – including Walton Goggins, Tim Baltz, Eric Roberts and Tony Cavalero – but this was my last chance to honor the great Brian Tyree Henry, the heart and soul of this show. Alfred found success but still has to deal with robberies, grief, stardom, and a changing artistic landscape that forces him into uncomfortable situations, both literal and figurative. By the time he was fighting off a wild boar, it felt like a metaphor for all his frustrations.

Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series
Sarah Goldberg, Barry
Poor Sally. She finally saw her dream come true, starring in and show-running an autobiographical drama. And then it didn’t get 10 million hours viewed in its first weekend and got canceled. Having to listen to some nonsense from a CEO about not hitting the right “taste clusters” felt like an exaggeration, but with streamers cleaning house left and right, it now feels prescient. This is before we even get to Barry’s violent outbursts and solutions. Her elevator meltdown on her former assistant Natalie (D’Arcy Carden) felt completely understandable. Only a performance as good as Goldberg’s made that possible.

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The Best TV Shows of 2022, Part 2


Documentary Now! (IFC)
One of the only shows on the air that feels like it’s tailor-made to my overlapping nerdy interests. Documentary Now! continues to deliver spot-on absurdist parodies of obscure documentaries, solely because IFC’s parent company wants to work with Fred Armisen and company. While it can’t be that expensive (compared to, say, The Rings of Power), it does require lots of location shooting for ratings that would get it annihilated anywhere else. But thankfully they have an advocate to keep letting them bring us wonderful sights like a Werner Herzog-esque director (Alexander Skarsgård) shooting both a depressing drama about nomadic peoples of Eurasia and a cheesy sitcom about two bachelors forced to become parents.

Jerrod Carmichael: Rothaniel (HBO Max)
“It’s hard to tell people your grandma was a side piece,” Carmichael begins. And it doesn’t get any less uncomfortable or real from there. Unraveling his family’s complicated life story, as well as revealing his own secrets, Carmichael proves he’s adept as both a comedian and storyteller. On a personal level, this special helped me sort out some tough feelings I had about some of my own family members.

The Kids in the Hall (Prime)
I never absorbed this Canadian quintet’s sketches like I did with Saturday Night Live or MADtv as a kid. But I always knew there was something special about their particular brand of humor, especially as I saw more of the show as I got older. This revival season – of which I hope there’s more to come – shows that while the cast may be a little pudgier and a little grayer, they’re still just as sharp as ever.

Norm Macdonald: Nothing Special (Netflix)
Norm was one of my most favorite comedians. He could go for an extremely obvious punchline or an extremely esoteric one. Part of the joy was you never knew which, but either one could make him extremely happy, flashing a devilish grin when one landed. This special – recorded in his home studio during the pandemic – takes away a key element of his work (the audience) but still manages to be uproarious.

Would It Kill You to Laugh? (Peacock)
A loose collection of sketches connected only by Kate Berlant and John Early’s friendship. Y’know, the kind that allows them to write scenarios where they’re catty to one another, having confused sexual feelings for one another or playing a married beaver couple susceptible to scams(?!). What, you don’t have a friend like that? Not all the scenes were winners, but I’m still thinking about several, including their fake sitcom I’m Gay, She’s Half Jewish! and a recurring bit where currency has been replaced with hot caramel.

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The Best TV Shows of 2022, Part 1

If you thought we had hit “Peak TV” (a term coined by executive John Landgraf nearly a decade ago), you were wrong. With 600-plus scripted shows airing in 2022, there was absolutely no way to keep up. But I still watched a hell of a lot. So much, in fact, that I’m doing something unprecedented. I’ve got my customary top 10, but my honorable mentions include another 10 shows, and then I’ve got 10 more after that worth highlighting. (And this is on top of my top 5 comedy shows and specials, coming soon.) So strap in. We’re starting with the two best comic book adaptations of the year.

10. The Sandman (Netflix)
They did it. Somehow, they pulled off a proper adaptation of Neil Gaiman’s masterpiece. But it wasn’t mere fidelity that made it so special. The show managed to keep a hold of the graphic novel’s black heart, remaining hopeful even amidst the ugliness of the world. It also updated its casting without calling attention to itself.
Standout episodes: “A Hope in Hell,” “24/7,” “The Doll’s House”

9. The Boys (Prime Video)
The superhero parody grew even more grotesque and cynical in its third season, which I didn’t even think was possible. It made no bones about its view of the American regime, revealing last season’s “political savior” as another blackmailing Supe, and directly connecting its most evil characters to U.S. colonialism and arms dealing in Central America in ’80s. But was it still funny? Oh god yes! Provided you had a strong stomach, of course.
Standout episodes: “Barbary Coast,” “Herogasm,” “The Instant White-Hot Wild”

8. Hacks (HBO Max)
This marvelous comedy’s debut season was one of 2021’s most pleasant surprises. The show took a leap in Season 2, with both Deborah and Ava maturing emotionally. Their evolution from working together to genuinely caring about one another was one of the most touching depictions of friendship on TV. And it still found time to bring in Emmy winner Laurie Metcalf off the bench as an anal-retentive tour manager! Its finale felt like the perfect note to end on, but thankfully there will be more Hacks to come.
Standout episodes: “The Captain’s Wife,” “Retired,” “The One, the Only”

7. Atlanta (FX)
Season 3 of Atlanta felt like a challenge, both for the creators and the audience. Due to COVID restrictions, only about half of the episodes feature the entire cast and their surreal adventures in Europe – including meeting Liam Neeson and eating human hands – while the rest were fables about foster care, reparations and of course, race. There were a lot of cries of “This is not what I signed up for,” and even I had trouble with some of the less sharp satires. But then a few months later the fourth and final season dropped, and while I’m unaware of the actual production schedule, it felt like something had flipped. The quartet was back together (mostly) and every episode seemed like the very best version of this show. The season premiere (titled “The Most Atlanta”) felt like everything the show had gotten exactly right about Georgia’s capital city, condensed into 30 minutes. I watched it twice in the same day. But the show had even more up its sleeve a few weeks later, with an astonishing alternate history mockumentary about the production of A Goofy Movie. (No, really.) It was sublime silliness done seriously.
Standout episodes: “The Big Payback,” “The Most Atlanta,” “The Goof Who Sat by the Door”

6. Abbott Elementary (ABC)
What a miracle. Quinta Brunson has been funny for a long time, and this was the perfect vehicle for her talents. Every episode is keenly observed, hilarious and sweet, and never feels like it’s trying too hard. And it does what the best ensembles do – more on that later – giving everyone a chance to be funny. It also has the funniest TV janitor since Scrubs.
Standout episodes: “Gifted Program,” “Desking,” “Sick Day”

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Best Songs of 2022

Another year of not caring about new music has gone splendidly. Sure, I checked out some of the bigger albums (like Beyoncé’s Renaissance) but for the most part, I’m only listening to individual tracks. Were their some important and/or exhilarating albums I missed? I’m sure, but ignorance really has been bliss. My top 50 songs are below. Check out the Spotify playist here.

The 1975 – “About You”
Alvvays – “Belinda Says”
Anxious – “Where You Been”
Bear and the Beasts – “Bare Witness”
Beyoncé – “Break My Soul”
The Blessed Madonna – “Serotonin Moonbeams”
Braxe + Falcon feat. Panda Bear – “Step by Step”
Phoebe Bridgers – “So Much Wine”
Brandi Carlile – “You and Me on the Rock (In the Canyon Haze)”
Chat Pile – “Lake Time (Mr. Rodan)”
Jacob Collier (feat. Lizzy McAlpine and John Mayer) – “Never Gonna Be Alone”
Lucy Dacus – “Kissing Lessons”
Danger Mouse & Black Thought feat. MF Doom – “Belize”
Dawes – “The Interest of Time”
Destroyer – “June”
Future Islands – “King of Sweden”
Aimee-Leigh Gemstone – “Sassy on Sunday”
Ludwig Göransson – “Turning Red”
Gorillaz feat. Tame Impala and Bootie Brown – “New Gold”
Hot Chip – “Down”
Jamie xx – “Let’s Do It Again”
Carly Rae Jepsen – “Go Find Yourself or Whatever”
Jimmy Eat World – “Place Your Debts”
Durand Jones & the Indications – “The Way That I Do”
Kae Tempest feat. Kevin Abstract – “More Pressure”
Steve Lacy – “Bad Habit”
Kendrick Lamar feat. Baby Keem and Sam Dew – “Savior”
LCD Soundsystem – “New Body Rhumba”
MJ Lenderman – “You Are Every Girl to Me”
Lizzo – “About Damn Time”
Brian Metolius – “Robert Dyas (The Funky Range of Our Christmas Gifts)”
Mitski – “Should’ve Been Me”
Marcus Mumford – “Grace”
Phoenix feat. Ezra Koenig – “Tonight”
Plains, Waxahatchee and Jess Williamson – “Abilene”
Pusha T – “Diet Coke”
Secret Machines – “Day 21”
Seratones – “Good Day”
The Smile – “Speech Bubbles”
Soccer Mommy – “Shotgun”
Spoon – “Wild”
Bartees Strange – “Heavy Heart”
The Suffers – “Don’t Bother Me”
Taylor Swift – “Anti-Hero”
Trombone Shorty – “Come Back”
TRSH – “Miso Soup”
Wallice – “90s American Superstar”
Weyes Blood – “It’s Not Just Me, It’s Everybody”
Yeah Yeah Yeahs feat. Perfume Genius – “Spitting Off the Edge of the World”
Yeule – “Don’t Be So Hard on Your Own Beauty”

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TV Recap: Jan. 1-7, 2023

The Little Drummer Girl (A)
While the acting is tremendous, the writing is taut and the production design is immaculate, what makes this one of the best literary adaptations ever is Park Chan-wook’s incredible direction. Even the quietest moments are filled with tension and desire. That’s his specialty, and it works perfectly here.

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The Anniversary Albums Project: Best of 2022

New music has lost a lot of hold on me over the last few years. And four years ago I decided that instead of trying to keep up with it all, I’d look back at music history and listen to the albums celebrating milestones. Some of these I’d heard before, but many I had not. made it much more enjoyable to discover and rediscover classics instead of just whatever was being dumped onto Spotify every Friday.
So below are my top 10s from each year I covered, along with some honorable mentions.


  1. Stevie Wonder – Talking Book
  2. The Rolling Stones – Exile on Main St.
  3. Aretha Franklin – Amazing Grace / Young, Gifted and Black
  4. Big Star – #1 Record
  5. Nick Drake – Pink Moon
  6. David Bowie – The Rise and Fall of Ziggy Stardust and the Spiders from Mars
  7. Can – Ege Bamyasi
  8. Lou Reed – Transformer
  9. Steely Dan – Can’t Buy a Thrill
  10. Neu! – Neu!

• George Carlin – Class Clown
• Creedence Clearwater Revival – Creedence Gold
• Al Green – I’m Still in Love with You
• Donny Hathaway – Live
• Milton Nasicmento & Lô Borges – Clube da Esquina
• Simon & Garfunkel – Greatest Hits
• Various Artists – The Harder They Come
• Various Artists – Nuggets: Original Artyfacts from the First Psychedelic Era 1965-1968


  1. Laurie Anderson – Big Science
  2. Michael Jackson – Thriller
  3. Richard & Linda Thompson – Shoot Out the Lights
  4. Bruce Springsteen – Nebraska
  5. XTC – English Settlement
  6. Elvis Costello – Imperial Bedroom
  7. Prince – 1999
  8. Marshall Crenshaw – Marshall Crenshaw
  9. The Jam – The Gift
  10. Yaz – Upstairs at Eric’s

• ABBA – The Singles: The First Ten Years
• Haircut One Hundred – Pelican West
• Joe Jackson – Night and Day
• Squeeze – Singles: 45’s and Under
• Stevie Wonder – Original Musiquarium I
• XTC – Waxworks: Some Singles 1977-1982

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Streaming Picks: January 2023

I wanted to take a new approach for this column in 2023. There’s just way too much out there, and even last year I was still dropping way too many suggestions. This year, it’s all about curation. I’m still focusing on the most popular streaming services for now, but being a lot more choosy in my recommendations. All of these movies I’ve owned on physical media and/or greatly enjoyed but haven’t bought yet. It’s nearly 100 titles right now, but it is the first of the year, so that number will likely dwindle in the coming months.

Top Pick
The Taking of Pelham One Two Three (1974) – HBO Max 1/1
Ignore Tony Scott’s bombastic remake and enjoy the original: a cynical look at grimy ’70s New York with stellar, lived-in performances and one of the best endings of all time.

Other Recommendations
50/50 – Prime Video 1/1
Ali – Prime Video 1/1
Apollo 13 – Peacock 1/1
Arachnophobia – Paramount+ 1/1
Atlantic City – Paramount+ 1/1
The Aviator – Netflix 1/1
Black Dynamite – Prime Video 1/1
Bound – Paramount+ 1/1
The Brady Bunch Movie – Prime Video 1/1 and Paramount+ 1/9
The Breakfast Club – Hulu 1/1
Brokeback Mountain – Netflix 1/1
Bull Durham – Paramount+ 1/1
The Cabin in the Woods – HBO Max 1/1
Captain Phillips – HBO Max 1/1
Closer – Netflix 1/1
Cold Pursuit – HBO Max 1/1
The Crying Game – HBO Max 1/1
The Devil’s Backbone – Prime Video 1/1
Election – Prime Video 1/1
Fast Times at Ridgemont High – Peacock 1/1
Forrest Gump – Netflix 1/1
Glory – Paramount+ 1/1
The Godfather Trilogy – Peacock 1/1
Grease – Netflix and Paramount+ 1/1
Harold and Maude – Prime Video 1/1
Heat (1995) – Hulu 1/1
Hereditary – HBO Max 1/1
I Am Not Your Negro – Prime Video 1/1
If Beale Street Could Talk – Prime Video 1/1
Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade – Prime Video 1/1
Jerry Maguire – Netflix 1/1
John Wick series – HBO Max 1/1
Juliet, Naked – Prime Video 1/1 and Paramount+ 1/9
King Kong (2005) – Netflix 1/1
The King of Comedy – Hulu 1/1
Lawrence of Arabia – HBO Max 1/1
A League of Their Own – Hulu 1/1
The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance – Paramount+ 1/1 and Prime Video 1/15
The Master – HBO Max 1/1
Minority Report – Netflix 1/1
Mission: Impossible – Prime Video and Paramount+ 1/1
Mission: Impossible III – Prime Video 1/1
Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol – Prime Video 1/1
The Mummy (1999) – Hulu 1/1
The Naked Gun – Paramount+ 1/1
O Brother, Where Art Thou? – Prime Video 1/1
The Other Guys – Peacock 1/1
Paper Moon – Paramount+ 1/1
Piranha (2010) – HBO Max 1/1
Predestination – Hulu 1/1
The Prestige – Hulu 1/1
Prometheus – Hulu 1/1
Raiders of the Lost Ark – Prime Video 1/1
Reservoir Dogs – Netflix 1/1
Road to Perdition – Netflix 1/1
Rocky – Netflix 1/1 and Paramount+ 1/15
Roman Holiday – Paramount+ 1/1
Rosemary’s Baby – Prime Video 1/1
Schindler’s List – Peacock 1/1
Scott Pilgrim vs. the World – Netflix 1/1
Silence (2016) – Paramount+ 1/1
Snatch – Hulu 1/1
Sorry to Bother You – Prime Video 1/1
Step Brothers – Peacock 1/1
Support the Girls – HBO Max 1/1
Take Shelter – Hulu 1/1
Tangerine – Prime Video 1/1
Taxi Driver – Paramount+ 1/1
The Thin Red Line – Paramount+ 1/1
The Triplets of Belleville – Hulu 1/1
When We Were Kings – HBO Max 1/1
Witness – Prime Video 1/1
Zero Dark Thirty – HBO Max 1/1
Zombieland – Hulu 1/1
Clerks – Paramount+ 1/3
Cold Mountain – Paramount+ 1/3
12 Angry Men (1957) – Paramount+ 1/9
Devil in a Blue Dress – Paramount+ 1/9
Night of the Living Dead (1968) – Paramount+ 1/9
The Apartment – Paramount+ 1/15
Carrie (1976) – Paramount+ 1/15
Casino Royale (2006) – Paramount+ 1/15
The Defiant Ones – Paramount+ 1/15
Father of the Bride (1991) – Paramount+ 1/15
A Fish Called Wanda – Paramount+ 1/15
The Manchurian Candidate (1962) – Paramount+ 1/15
Midnight Cowboy – Paramount+ 1/15
Platoon – Paramount+ 1/15
Red River – Paramount+ 1/15
RoboCop (1987) – Paramount+ 1/15
The Silence of the Lambs – Paramount+ 1/15
Skyfall – Paramount+ 1/15
That’s Entertainment – Paramount+ 1/15
The Thomas Crown Affair (1999) – Paramount+ 1/15
Unforgiven – Paramount+ 1/15
Killing Them Softly – Prime Video 1/31

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Oscar Picks: December 2022

Avatar: The Way of Water
The Banshees of Inisherin
Everything Everywhere All at Once
The Fabelmans
Top Gun: Maverick
The Woman King
Women Talking

Falling off: Armageddon Time, She Said, White Noise
Rising star: Triangle of Sadness

The skinny: Despite underperforming even last year’s flop West Side Story, it still feels like The Fabelmans is on top. Everything else is too divisive. Of course, I’ve been wrong with this line of thinking before.

Damien Chazelle, Babylon
Daniels, Everything Everywhere All at Once
Steven Spielberg, The Fabelmans
Todd Field, TÁR
Sarah Polley, Women Talking

Falling off: Noah Baumbach
Rising star: S.S. Rajamouli, RRR

The skinny: At this point, it feels like only Spielberg is secured a slot, with everything else up for grabs. Yes, that even includes a lone nomination for RRR.

Austin Butler, Elvis
Colin Farrell, The Banshees of Inisherin
Brendan Fraser, The Whale
Hugh Jackman, The Son
Bill Nighy, Living

Falling off: Adam Driver
Rising star: Gabriel LaBelle, The Fabelmans

The skinny: I’m not sure why Hugh Jackman is still here. The Son has vanished from all discourse. But he’s still well-liked and Sony Pictures Classics has pulled off miracles before. Still, this is Fraser’s award to lose.

Cate Blanchett, TÁR
Ana de Armas, Blonde
Danielle Deadwyler, Till
Michelle Williams, The Fabelmans
Michelle Yeoh, Everything Everywhere All at Once

Falling off: Carey Mulligan (moved to Supporting)
Rising star: Olivia Colman, Empire of Light

The skinny: Are people prepared for Olivia Colman to sneak in at the expense of Danielle Deadwyler? It’s certainly possible, though the SAG nominations will make this a lot clearer.

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