Netflix’s cult-hit stalker melodrama returns for a second season of wild, campy intrigue.
From HBO (Chernobyl, Watchmen, Succession) to Netflix (Russian Doll, The Crown, Stranger Things) and beyond, we break down the best TV of the year.
Damon Lindelof’s series comes to a conclusion that is as evocative and satisfying as it is rushed.
Abby McEnany’s autobiographical Showtime series is a wry, funny, deeply queer breath of fresh air.
Mrs. Coulter is rejected once again, and the Gyptians ride in to rescue the missing children.
Robert Kenner and Taki Oldham tackle the curious case of a man who’s confessed to too many crimes.
Showtime’s sequel to the iconic LGBTQ+ series feels refreshing, if frustratingly centrist at times.
Amy Sherman-Palladino’s quick-witted Amazon comedy returns for a third season of beautiful dresses and chiffon-thin stakes.
The third season of the Marvel series has some high points, but mostly feels like it’s running in place.
The cult-hit space opera heads to Amazon for a bigger budget, wider scope, and renewed sense of purpose.
Memory and history collide in a startling episode that offers yet more interrogation of the show’s source material.
Things take a bleak turn as Lyra goes on a side trip & discovers the fate of one of the missing children.
Apple TV+’s new drama sends Octavia Spencer and Aaron Paul on a racially-charged search for justice.
Apple TV+ adds another just okay series to its lineup, psychological horror produced by M. Night Shyamalan.
Lyra & the Gyptians get some formidable muscle, both human and otherwise, in a dazzling, emotionally moving fourth episode.
Six episodes in, the show does its deepest, most formally daring look at historical prejudice, policing and American mythology.
Lyra finally understands what it means to have a family, as Mrs. Coulter cranks things up on the evil dial.
Watchmen explores the cyclical nature of trauma in an episode that serves as a haunting showcase for Tim Blake Nelson.