Spike Lee’s onscreen vision of David Byrne’s Broadway hit is the perfect salve for those craving togetherness. Part concert film, part one-man show (though the stage is stacked with members of the band clad in matching gray suits throughout), American Utopia is filled with Byrne’s musings on existence, punctuated by a mix of Talking Heads hits, Byrne’s solo work, and a particularly powerful Janelle Monae cover. In the show’s second half, as things get more political, Byrne and company sing “Hell You Talmbout,” asking the live audience present when filming to say the names of Black men and women killed by police. It’s moments like this, paired with the graceful way in which Lee weaves through the performers on stage and view from the audience, that make it easy for at-home viewers to get swept into feeling as if they were in the seats in Broadway’s Hudson Theatre that night. American Utopia is not just a masterful concert film, but a magical escape and much-needed reminder of the importance of human connection.