“Evil, Furiosa, ”and a killer Talking Heads tribute top this week’s Must List

See EW’s top pop culture picks for the week of May 24.

We’re big Drag Race fans here at EW, and last week's All Stars 9 premiere did not disappoint. But the next morning, I had even more fun practicing what they preach on the show: supporting local drag. I took in a brunch hosted by Annie Biotixx at Palihouse West Hollywood and the talent was incredible, all local Los Angeles girls — though that did include Drag Race Philippines' Prince, who just moved here (and is hilarious). Especially as their artform is under fire, I forward on the message: support local drag. Patrick Gomez, Editor-in-Chief

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<p>Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga: Courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures; Evil: Elizabeth Fisher/CBS; Stop Making Sense: ©Cinecom Pictures/Courtesy Everett Collection</p> 'Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga,' 'Evil,' and 'Stop Making Sense'

Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga: Courtesy of Warner Bros. Pictures; Evil: Elizabeth Fisher/CBS; Stop Making Sense: ©Cinecom Pictures/Courtesy Everett Collection

'Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga,' 'Evil,' and 'Stop Making Sense'


<p>Elizabeth Fisher/Paramount+</p> Mike Colter, Katja Herbers, and Aasif Mandvi on 'Evil'

Elizabeth Fisher/Paramount+

Mike Colter, Katja Herbers, and Aasif Mandvi on 'Evil'

The long-gestating showdown between forensic psychologist Kristen Bouchard (Katja Herbers) and Satan worshiper Leland Townsend (Michael Emerson) has arrived — in the form of a bouncing baby boy. The tantalizingly tense final season of the Paramount+ drama finds Kristen and her partners in supernatural sleuthing (Mike Colter and Aasif Mandvi) tackling everything from the birth of the “living Antichrist” to possessed pork and deviant robot dogs. As always, Robert and Michelle King's ingenious and triumphantly weird series blends relatable interpersonal drama with clever philosophical quandaries and equal-opportunity satire. Good God, I'm going to miss this show. Kristen Baldwin, TV Critic

Read more about Evil season 4.

Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga

<p>Warner Bros. Pictures</p> Anya Taylor-Joy in 'Furiosa'

Warner Bros. Pictures

Anya Taylor-Joy in 'Furiosa'

It’s hard living up to an all-time cinematic masterpiece like Mad Max: Fury Road, but this new prequel returns to director George Miller's one-of-a-kind wasteland. Star Anya Taylor-Joy does an admirable job of fleshing out the character originated by Charlize Theron, though her performance is actually more interesting when it's less recognizable. Christian Holub, Senior Writer

Read EW’s full review of Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga.

Spitting Gold

<p>Atria Books</p> 'Spitting Gold' by Carmella Lowkis

Atria Books

'Spitting Gold' by Carmella Lowkis

Welcome to 19th-century Paris, where nothing is as it seems. Charlotte Mothe recruits her sister, Baroness Sylvie Devereux, for one last con as spirit mediums, setting their sights on the aristocratic de Jacquinots, who believe they're being haunted by an aunt brutally murdered in the French Revolution. But when the sisters are beset by horrors themselves, dangerous secrets risk being exposed in this twisty, Gothic thriller from Carmella Lowkis that has serious Sarah Waters vibes. Maureen Lee Lenker, Senior Writer

Everyone’s Getting Involved: A Tribute to Talking Heads’ Stop Making Sense

<p>A24 Music</p> 'Everyone's Getting Involved'

A24 Music

'Everyone's Getting Involved'

To celebrate the greatest concert film of all time (sorry, The Last Waltz), A24 taps a diverse roster to reimagine that seminal setlist with wild results. Miley Cyrus' “Psycho Killer” is a club-ready bop, the National turns “Heaven” into a sad-dad requiem, and Paramore delivers a faithful but fun rendition of “Burning Down the House.” Not every track makes sense, but hey, at least that's on theme. —Chuck Kerr, Creative Director

The Wealth of Shadows

<p>Random House</p> 'The Wealth of Shadows'

Random House

'The Wealth of Shadows'

Economists are not who you'd imagine as the heroes of a spy novel, but they're at the center of this one from Graham Moore, the Oscar-winning screenwriter of The Imitation Game. In 1939, Ansel Luxford joins a clandestine team within the U.S. Treasury Department trying to crash the Nazi economy. Add this intelligent, gripping historical novel to your summer reading list. Maureen Lee Lenker, Senior Writer

Read the original article on Entertainment Weekly.