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Angel Reyes
Angel Reyes

Watch TV Shows

Your life might not align with what you want the TV series broadcaster's schedule to be. A meeting goes late in to the night or the kids have a big game that you cannot miss. But there is a show you want to watch. What is a person supposed to do to watch TV shows online?

Watch TV Shows

Watch TV shows streaming through Don't miss out on your favorite shows because you have a life. Watch the shows when it is convenient for you around the events in your life, from the computer or stream tv shows through your smart TV. It's never been simpler to catch up on your favorite show or discover a new one on the site.

If there is a popular show you like to watch, you will know what channel airs it. Shows are listed by the channel they play on. You can click the title and begin streaming through your chosen service.

The TV shows available through the service include some of the hottest, newest shows available to watch. There are classics from decades ago, popular cartoons, biographies and shows that will appeal to everyone in your family.

This isn't to suggest, of course, that people haven't been bingeing television for decades. As long as there have been nerds and a means of recording, people have been mass consuming their favorite TV shows, whether on DVD or self-recorded VHS. But more recently, binge-watching has become not only something people do, but a driving factor that shapes the way some entertainment is formed on a core level. Netflix, in particular, is known for crafting binge-worthy shows in a way that compels viewers to digest the whole narrative in one or two sittings and, as a result, often blurs the lines between film and television story formats.

But whether you've been binge-watching your whole life or recently slid into the habit, there are some shows that are just perfect to mainline as quickly as possible. If you're scrolling through streaming and wondering "What show should I watch?", the Collider staff has put together handy list of our favorite shows to binge-watch below on Netflix, Hulu, HBO Max,Disney+, and Prime Video.

One indisputable fact of television is that anything that Delroy Lindo is in is worth watching. His latest series is the Hulu comedy UnPrisoned, in which he plays a man just out of prison (again) who goes to live with his semi-estranged daughter (Kerry Washington). It's got heart, hope, and two fantastic performances from its leads. If you'd rather take a trip through history while feeling like you just ingested a potent edible, then Nick Kroll's History of the World, Part 2 is for you.

There's a method to our madness when it comes to our picks for this list. Our selections are focused on new releases, original shows from Hulu and FX, and critical hits you can't stream anywhere else, as well as a handful of underrated favorites you might not find on other lists. These are the best shows to watch on Hulu right now.

Somehow among the glut of superhero shows, Emma Moran has created a comedy about people with superpowers with a unique twist: In a world where everyone gets suped up on their 18th birthday, 25-year-old Jen (Máiréad Tyers) still has yet to discover her superpower, leaving her feeling left out and cranky. But with the help of her friend Carrie (Sofia Oxenham), who can channel the dead, and a cat named Jizzlord, she navigates the professional and romantic life of a powerless Gen Zer. Extraordinary is the fresh, funny face of a generation that can't be bothered, and Tyers and Oxenham are absolutely delightful. Hulu didn't promote this one at all, for some reason, and that was a huge mistake. Seek out this gem immediately! -Tim Surette [Trailer]

Canada's well known for its feel-good comedies like Schitt's Creek and Kim's Convenience, in which characters grow and learn lessons about life through their experiences with each other. Letterkenny is not that. The cult comedy about a small Canadian town full of hicks, tweakers, hockey players, burly natives, and not much else is mostly conversations about genitalia, drinking, fighting, and whatever else goes on inside the minds of these Canucks, but don't let the subject matter fool you. Letterkenny is one of the smartest shows around, with rapid-fire dialogue and wordplay that's essentially Shakespeare on speedballs. You'll be quoting this show nonstop to your friends after one episode. -Tim Surette [Trailer]

I'm not the only Atlanta fan who was underwhelmed by Season 3, the weakest of Donald Glover's comedy's otherwise stellar run. But its fourth and final season is still a must-watch for anyone curious about how such a provocative series is going wrap things up. It haded back to Atlanta, thankfully, after Season 3 sent the characters to Europe, forcing Earn (Glover), Paper Boi (Brian Tyree Henry), Darius (LaKeith Stanfield), and Van (Zazie Beetz) to reckon with the ways they, and their hometown, changed in their absence. -Allison Picurro [Trailer]

One of the best TV shows of the last decade is finally moving streaming services after living on Amazon Prime Video for as long as it's been streaming. The FX series stars Matthew Rhys and Keri Russell as Soviet spies living undercover as Americans in Virginia in the 1980s during the height of the Cold War, while raising their none-the-wiser children as regular Americans and befriending the FBI agent (Noah Emmerich) who lives next door. It only won four Emmys during its six-season run, but it should have won about 20 more. It's near-perfect television with one of the best series finales of all time. -Tim Surette [Trailer]

Shameless's Jeremy Allen White heads back to Chicago in this dark dramedy set at the Original Beef of Chicagoland, a flailing, old-school sandwich joint. White plays Carmy, an experienced chef with a background in French cooking who is left in charge of the restaurant after the death of his brother. The series moves at a breakneck pace and operates at an Uncut Gemsian stress level as Carmy's attempts to rehabilitate the Original Beef's kitchen and keep the business afloat are met with hostility from the staff, but it's also a thoughtfully messy exploration of grief, capitalism, and fractured family dynamics. Plainly put, The Bear is high on the list of the year's best new shows. -Allison Picurro [Trailer]

When Seth MacFarlane's underrated The Orville is good, it's a wonderful homage to Star Trek with self-contained stories that span a wide range of genres and themes about humanity and technology. When it's not as good, it's a show that can't figure out what tone it's going for, but it's still a lot of fun to watch. A move from Fox to Hulu means better special effects, which were already sometimes pretty solid for a network sci-fi series. -Tim Surette [Trailer]

There has literally never been a better time for people who love watching beautiful actors play real criminals. In this true crime limited series, Jessica Biel stars as Candy Montgomery, a Texas housewife who murdered her friend, Betty Gore (Melanie Lynskey), with an ax in 1980 and was infamously found not guilty. The series comes from The Act's Robin Veith and Nick Antosca, and is not to be confused with HBO Max's upcoming Candy Montgomery dramatization Love and Death, which stars Elizabeth Olsen and is written by David E. Kelley. That's right, we're getting two separate series about the same case in the same year. Look, this may be a case of the snake eating its own tail, but in Candy's defense, it did mark its territory by being released first. -Allison Picurro [Trailer]

When PEN15 premiered in 2019, it got a lot of attention for its big gimmick: Co-creators Maya Erskine and Anna Konkle, adult women in their 30s, star as middle school-aged versions of themselves, surrounded by a cast of actual 13-year-olds. But that gimmick is only one of the reasons to keep watching. To be in middle school is to exist in a waking nightmare, and it's clear in everything, from their caved-in posture to the awkward expressions on their faces, that Erskine and Konkle remember that. PEN15 has put Maya and Anna through the trials and tribulations of sleepovers, pool parties, and first kisses. They practice witchcraft. They play team sports. They join the school play. Every TV show wants to make you feel something, but PEN15 burrows down inside you, sticks to your bones, and makes sure you never forget the things it shows you, much like adolescence. -Allison Picurro [Trailer]

Top Chef's Padma Lakshmi is a trustworthy successor to Anthony Bourdain in her travel docuseries about cuisine across the United States. This show is so much more than a chance to watch in abject jealousy as Lakshmi eats delicious-looking food; its edge lies in its celebration of the cultures that have helped define American food. In Season 2, Lakshmi highlights Hanukkah traditions in New York, deconstructs Thanksgiving with the Wampanoag Nation in Massachusetts, enjoys a Cuban Christmas in Miami, and celebrates the Korean New Year in Los Angeles. This is the kind of show that examines all the ways food brings us together, but also looks at the ways food has been weaponized against the people who brought it here in the first place. -Allison Picurro [Trailer]

It's hard to describe The Eric Andre Show in a way that makes any kind of sense. Presented in the style of low-budget public access TV, it could technically be called a talk show. It's hosted by noted purveyor of chaos Eric Andre, who plays a hyper-fictionalized version of himself, and he's joined by his detached co-host/straight man, Hannibal Burress. Every episode begins with Andre violently destroying his set, and his eventual monologue usually spirals into a series of dark musings dragged out from the depths of his mind. He invites celebrities, who are sometimes real and sometimes intentionally bad impersonators, into the mess. The guests typically come in blissfully unaware of what is about to happen to them, which is clear from their often shocked, furious, and terrified faces. Andre's host spares no one and never acknowledges that anything is out of the ordinary, even as things get progressively more bizarre, like the time live rats were released on Stacey Dash's feet. This show is definitely not for everyone, but I can guarantee is that it's not like anything else you'll ever watch. -Allison Picurro [Trailer] 041b061a72


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