In its fourth season, the ABC comedy remains as biting and relevant as ever. This year’s premiere, titled “Juneteenth,” featured the Johnson family in flashback performing in “Hamilton”-style musical numbers highlighting the historical experiences of the black community in America.
Ex-con turned con man Marius (Giovanni Ribisi) continues masquerading as is prison cell mate Pete, but things get complicated when the real Pete (Ethan Embry) enters the picture. Performances are all top-notch, and not enough can be said about Margo Martingale as Audrey Bernhardt.
Two ships, The Terror and Erebus, seek out the Northwest Passage and become stuck and frozen in the Arctic. This leads to a series of frightening events as the crew must struggle to survive the isolation, harsh weather… and each other. Unbelievable performances, stunning visuals, and a pervasively eerie atmosphere makes this series a can’t-miss treat.
Stylish and sexy, yet hilarious and horrifying, this cat-and-mouse thriller pits the incomparable Sandra Oh as an MI5 officer against the mysterious Villanelle (Jodie Comer), a young female assassin who’s become bored with the usual
The streaming platform’s groundbreaking first original drama is a worthy spinoff of “The Good Wife,” and in its second season, it’s living up to its name by keeping the outrage about the current state of politics close to the surface. It’s angry, and gloriously so.
In its fourth season, this American twist on the telenovela explores single motherhood, writer’s block, latent bisexuality, and romance among seniors, while Rosario Dawson makes the most of her guest starring role as a lawyer who proves irresistible.
The Emmy-winning animated series is as kooky as it is heartwarming, and never fails to get a laugh from the unapologetically outlandish Belcher family, their colorful friends, and healthy helping of puns.
Donald Glover’s Emmy-winning series returns for its sophomore season with a dangerous tone underlying all the jokes, making the show sharper and funnier than ever. Based on the last few episodes, and the absolutely brilliant and bonkers episode “Teddy Perkins,” “Atlanta” pulled ahead of the uniformly strong FX pack of shows.
This HBO comedy transcends its cliched story of a hitman who unlocks his love of performance when his job takes him to Los Angeles and the world of community theater in North Hollywood. Bill Hader as Barry brings nuance to the show’s complex light, dark, and heartbreaking moments in a way that’s breathtaking to behold.
Set in the ‘90s, this 10-episode series by Alex Gibney, Dan Futterman, and Lawrence Wright looks at how the rivalry between the FBI and CIA may have paved the path for 9/11 to have happened as the threat of Osama Bin Laden and Al-Qaeda were on the rise. Jeff Daniels, as always, brings his best to sensitive material.
In its seventh season, this heartwarming historical drama continues to deliver (ha!) babies and insightful commentary about living in postwar England, digging into issues of class, race, and gender without becoming didactic. This year introduces the first-ever midwife of West Indian descent, Lucille Anderson (Leonie Elliott), and will highlight the experiences and hardships of Caribbean nurses who traveled to the UK in the 1960s.
Even though this Showtime drama is in its seventh season, it still remains an IndieWire favorite because it’s changed enough over the years to still offer something entertaining (despite killing off some beloved characters). Real-world parallels are bolstered by Claire Danes’ consistently powerful performance to create a thrilling, intricate, and yet soapy good time.
This four-part limited series stars Hayley Atwell and Matthew Macfadyen in a bright and energetic adaptation of E.M. Forster’s novel of the same name that examines concepts of class and responsibility. Charismatic performances, sparkling dialogue by Oscar winner Kenneth Lonergan, and lush period trappings make this miniseries a thoroughly enjoyable experience.
Superman’s grandfather Seg-El (Cameron Cuffe) is a callow youth who has been rejected by the higher levels of Kryptonian society and must find his place in the world. Time-and-space traveler Adam Stranger (Shaun Sipos) is about to give the alien purpose.
Created by Olan Rogers and David Sacks, this animated action comedy follows an astronaut named Gary and his adorable sidekick Mooncake on intergalactic adventures to unlock the mystery of where the universe ends.