Discover the Best Series on Apple TV: A Stellar Lineup of Must-Watch Shows

Are you ready to embark on an exhilarating journey through the best series on Apple TV? From gripping mysteries to heartwarming comedies, this lineup is a treasure trove of captivating storytelling. Get ready to be transported to alternate realities, witness thrilling adventures, and immerse yourself in thought-provoking narratives. Join us as we explore the diverse and enthralling world of the "best series in Apple TV" that will keep you hooked from start to finish.

For All Mankind

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America has never handled defeat graciously. Alternate history scenarios where America loses typically involve the country's moral stance being defeated by a great political evil. The Nazis emerging victorious in World War 2 or the British suppressing the revolution, for example. But what if the loss was more nuanced? More morally ambiguous. Less focused on Superman's pursuit of truth and justice, and more on his embodiment of the American Way. Apple TV poses this question with For All Mankind, an alternate history drama that opens with the Soviet Union beating the United States to the moon, and answers it by presenting a captivating story centered around the flawed pursuit of greatness.

It's fitting that a show about the best pilots in the world would have an exceptional pilot episode. However, its early success is matched by a show that explores the intersection of politics and science in ways that will captivate space enthusiasts and astronauts alike. The far-reaching sociopolitical implications, such as the Nixon administration's reaction to and impact from losing the initial stages of the space race, are just one of the many delights to be found in Ronald D. Moore, Matt Wolpert, and Ben Nedivi's creation. After watching eight out of the ten episodes in the season, it is clear that For All Mankind has already established itself as a must-see show on Apple TV.

Motivated by a president's need for a political victory as well as their wounded pride, NASA ventures into the realm of science fiction. The writing is intelligent and avoids the clichés of patriotic sentimentality by highlighting dashed hopes and a persistent belief in American exceptionalism that, in this version of events, is shown to be false. Instead, the series explores the development of a new national culture on a grand scale, while also showcasing the quiet and diligent work of individuals on a smaller scale. Through its space program, America returns to its scrappy roots.

The portrayal of government employees doing their best with limited resources resonates with its audience. Nothing humanizes characters more than their attempts to push boundaries with equipment from the lowest bidder. By avoiding overly sentimental moments and instead depicting the scars left by the program (mistakes, deaths, near-misses, and strained relationships), the show achieves its most emotionally powerful moments. Rather than presenting a rosy and idealistic view of America's achievements, For All Mankind leaves viewers both smiling and shedding tears, amazed that humanity has accomplished so much despite its flaws. Unlike the space program it follows, For All Mankind pursues greatness, achieves it, and plants the Apple flag for the world to see. [Full Review] —Jacob Oller


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In this six-episode series executive produced by Lorne Michaels, Melissa (played by Cecily Strong) and Josh (played by Keegan-Michael Key) are two doctors from New York who embark on a camping trip with the intention of strengthening their relationship. Unfortunately, they get lost along the way and find themselves stranded in the peculiar town of Schmigadoon! Despite their attempts to leave, they discover that they can only do so if they find true love. As it turns out, Melissa and Josh may not be as deeply in love as Melissa initially believed.

The series serves as both a loving homage to and a satirical take on the musical genre. Every trope of classic musicals is lovingly upended, and their inherent plot difficulties are exposed. For example, the series addresses how women were often poorly treated in classic musicals, with songs like "What can you do but love him?" describing an abusive husband in Carousel. Melissa delivers a catchy ditty about the reproductive system, reminiscent of "Do-Re-Mi" from The Sound of Music. Josh questions why everyone is laughing at the end of a number when nothing funny has occurred. References are made to "color-blind casting," and Melissa expresses her disdain for dream ballets, declaring them irritating, stupid, and a disruption to the story. One can enjoy the show without prior knowledge of musicals, but it truly shines as a delight for Broadway fans. [Full Review ] —Amy Amatangelo

The Afterparty

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If I had to use just one word to describe Christopher Miller's genre-defying murder mystery series The Afterparty, it would be "super-freaking-fun." The first season, consisting of eight episodes, follows the investigation of a high-profile murder that takes place at a high school reunion afterparty. Each episode presents a retelling of the events of the night, as seen through the perspective and personality of a different popular film genre, serving as an interrogation tool. The result is a series that encompasses not only the formulaic murder mystery genre, but also romantic comedies, psychological thrillers, musicals, and high school movies. While the show may not delve deeply into profound themes, it is an exceptionally enjoyable ride from start to finish, thanks in large part to its talented cast who consistently deliver comedic brilliance. [Full Review] —Kaitlin Thomas

Losing Alice


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Losing Alice is an Israeli psychological thriller series that can be likened to classic films such as Single White Female and The Hand That Rocks The Cradle, with an added twist: the central character, Alice (played by Ayelet Zurer), is fully aware that she is being manipulated. The question that arises is why she allows this to happen. Is it her pursuit of fame? Boredom? Jealousy towards the freedom of a younger woman who is not tied down by marriage and children? The answer is left up to the audience to decide as they witness Alice, a once highly regarded avant-garde film director who is now reduced to directing trivial commercials, agreeing to direct her actor husband David (played by Gal Toren) in a tantalizing and dangerous film that stars the enigmatic writer Sophie (played by Lihi Kornowski). In this process, Alice becomes obsessed with the plot and delves into Sophie's script and personal life, blurring the lines between truth and fiction. — Whitney Friedlander

Defending Jacob

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Defending Jacob is an eight-episode series based on the 2012 novel of the same name by William Landay. The story revolves around Assistant District Attorney Andy Barber (played by Chris Evans) and his wife Laurie (played by Michelle Dockery), who lead a comfortable middle-class life in the affluent suburb of Newton, Massachusetts. However, their lives are shattered when a classmate of their son is found murdered in a nearby park, and their shock and grief intensify when their 14-year-old son Jacob (played by Jaeden Martell) is arrested for the crime.

The show seamlessly weaves between the events leading up to and immediately following the murder, as well as Barber's testimony during his trial 10 months later, where he is interrogated by his former colleague and frenemy Neal Logiudice (played by Pablo Schreiber). Barber passionately defends himself, claiming that he was protecting his son from his own stupidity and acting as a concerned father. Along the way, clues are dropped, with one of Jacob's classmates warning Barber that he doesn't truly know his own son. Various red herring suspects are introduced throughout the episodes, but none of them are compelling enough to truly capture the viewers' curiosity. Despite the show's length being shorter than most TV series, it may still feel a bit too long. Director Morten Tyldum showcases stunning aerial shots and visually appealing scenes, with the Barber home triggering intense kitchen envy. However, the pacing of the series lacks urgency, and the shocking reveals are prolonged, resulting in a murder mystery that may not hold viewers' attention for long. [Full Review] —Amy Amatangelo

The Morning Show

Apple's Star-Studded The Morning Show Isn’t Worth Paying For

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For a show that initially aimed to make a statement inspired by the MeToo movement regarding sexual harassment and abuse of power prevalent in the entertainment industry (and drew parallels to the real-life scandal surrounding the Today Show), The Morning Show has taken an unexpected trajectory. With three seasons under its belt, the question that inevitably arises is: How did we get here? The show has evolved into a compelling mix of irresistible soap opera drama and intricate character-driven narratives.

Starring and executive produced by Jennifer Aniston and Reese Witherspoon, The Morning Show follows Alex (played by Aniston) as her morning TV cohost Mitch (played by Steve Carrell) is exposed for workplace abuse and sexual misconduct. The subsequent fallout leads to a newsroom turmoil, with Alex attempting to navigate the tumultuous network environment while bringing along Bradley (played by Witherspoon), a small-town fiery reporter. As the seasons progress, The Morning Show delves into various themes, from the impact of the COVID pandemic to the influence of big tech, all while embracing its dramatic flair and self-awareness. While it may not be Apple TV's finest offering, it has become the streaming service's most popular drama series, and it has captivated viewers with its addictive storyline. —Anna Govert


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What if the unsettling and uncanny nature of the infant Uncanny Valley was used for good? What if the bug-eyed Renesmee from Twilight and the stiff plastic baby from American Sniper were intentional aesthetic choices meant to provoke anxiety? The gripping series Servant, created by Tony Basgallop and directed by M. Night Shyamalan, delves into the horror of inviting a new presence into one's home, be it the fear of a Cronenberg-like baby or the more ancient fear of a woman from outside society.

When Philadelphia parents Sean (played by Toby Kebbell) and Dorothy Turner (played by Lauren Ambrose) hire a peculiar nanny named Leanne (played by Nell Tiger Free), their lives are no longer normal. The house becomes haunted by an eerie presence. This oddity arises because Leanne is tasked with taking care of a reborn doll, one that resembles a real baby with striking realism. These hyper-realistic dolls, specifically crafted to resemble actual infants, provide therapeutic solace for various purposes. In the case of the Turners, the doll helps them cope with the loss of their own child, Jericho, who died at thirteen weeks. Reality is simulated for therapeutic reasons. Until it unexpectedly becomes real, as evidenced by the cries of a genuine baby. The viewers are left wondering, "Wait, where did he come from?"

While Servant may not be conventionally frightening, its mysteries create a captivating and unsettling nightmare. If this series were a dream, it would closely resemble the opening titles: a slow, apprehensive walk down a hallway leading to a partially open door, offering a glimpse of what may be a baby, only to be interrupted when one wakes up. The last sight remains unsettling, lingering throughout the morning. Servant functions in a similar way, with horror references that revolve around children, relationships, and the demonic. But it is not solely reliant on its eerie baby narrative. Sean's profession as a chef allows the show to feature tantalizing food shots, appealing to those who enjoy seeing haute cuisine without any gore. If Hannibal elevated horror food to the realm of bloody elegance, Servant strips it down to its primal, fleshy nature.

As the story grows increasingly bizarre, with intermittent glimpses into Leanne's enigmatic nature, Sean's distress manifests physically through a series of escalating ailments. At the same time, his strained relationship with Dorothy strangely begins to soften. The intensity of their dynamics raises concerns, yet probing further only deepens the mystery. Over eight half-hour episodes, various metaphors emerge and fade, sometimes successfully adding depth to the genre flavor, and other times distracting from the well-crafted atmosphere. However, the central idea of a couple suffering from the consequences of avoiding death, trauma, guilt, and loss by taking the easy way out remains clear in this mostly enjoyable dark fairy tale. Servant may lack focus at times, but it ultimately delivers a chilling and entertaining experience that manages to keep the audience from being lulled to sleep by its atmospheric haze. [Full Review] —Jacob Oller



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As the highly anticipated adaptation of Isaac Asimov's iconic series, Foundation faces the daunting task of honoring the expansive and legendary source material, satisfying long-time fans of the novels, and condensing an epic story into digestible television format. Originally published as a collection of short stories before evolving into a seven-book series, Foundation is as vast and sprawling as the universe it explores. David S. Goyer, a fan of Asimov's work himself, understood the risks involved in tackling such a project. After a four-year journey, hindered by pandemic-related challenges, Goyer, along with executive producer Robyn Asimov, has successfully brought Foundation to life on a breathtaking scale.

The series dazzles with vibrant costumes and stunning visual effects, capturing the imagination with its breathtaking depiction of multiple timelines, various planets, and interstellar spacecraft. Each setting is meticulously designed, and costumes play a crucial role in conveying class and wealth, serving as indicators of a character's status within the story.

Foundation, like many science fiction narratives, delves into the themes of hope and humanity's unyielding struggle for survival. Faced with the mathematics of their impending demise, believers continue to fight for the success of future generations. Despite its inconsistencies in terms of timeline and technicalities, the series remains anchored by the unwavering hope of its characters. However, with its convoluted timeline and numerous intricacies, this epic series may require more than mathematical prophecies to fully engage viewers. [Full Review] —Kristen Reid

The Snoopy Show and Snoopy in Space


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Apple TV continues to expand its delightful Snoopy-themed content, and we couldn't be more thrilled. The lovable pup takes center stage in the animated series The Snoopy Show, which features six episodes, each containing three seven-minute stories that revolve around Snoopy and his faithful friend Woodstock. Naturally, the rest of the beloved Peanuts gang, including Charlie Brown, Lucy, Linus, Franklin, Schroeder, and Peppermint Patty, join in on the fun. Despite being created long after the beloved specials of our childhood, The Snoopy Show maintains the spirit, voices, and music of those classics. We're grateful that Charlie Brown doesn't have an ordinary dog like everyone else.

I'm also happy to report that Snoopy in Space stays true to the beloved Peanuts franchise. The story follows Snoopy's journey to the International Space Station as he pursues his dream of becoming a NASA astronaut. We encounter the ever-frustrated Charlie Brown, who wonders why he can't have a normal dog like everyone else. Lucy, with her bossy nature, is ever-present. As for Peppermint Patty and her loyal companion Marcie, they both provide comic relief. Additionally, the observant and wise Franklin adds his unique perspective. The gang is all here, and it's absolutely terrific. —Amy Amatangelo

The Big Door Prize

Chris O'Down on Apple TV 's The Big Door Prize

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The Big Door Prize has a unique blend of elements from other popular Apple TV series, creating a truly enjoyable experience. Based on M.O. Walsh's book of the same name, this comedy by David West Read explores science fiction, philosophy, and human emotions. The story revolves around a small town called Deerfield, where a mysterious machine known as the Morpho appears. This machine promises to reveal each resident's life potential, but it requires payment, social security numbers, and fingerprints for access. Despite the initial skepticism, the show takes a lighter approach, delving into existential questions through the town's quirky characters. Each episode follows a different individual, but the series centers around the endearing married couple played by Chris O'Dowd and Gabrielle Dennis. The show doesn't offer concrete answers, making it a thought-provoking and entertaining watch. — Kaitlin Thomas

Mythic Quest

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In the context of pandemic television, Mythic Quest stands out as a brilliant and lighthearted comedy. The show, set in the world of video game development, originally premiered just before the pandemic hit. Despite this timing, the creators, including Rob McElhenney, Megan Ganz, and Charlie Day, have skillfully blended pandemic living with humor. The chemistry between the characters, especially the dynamic between Charlotte Nicdao's Poppy and McElhenney's Ian, adds depth to the show. Mythic Quest explores the flaws in interpersonal professional relationships driven by capitalism, without crossing the line into a typical workplace comedy. While the first season has a minor flaw in its game concept, the overall series offers a mix of touching moments and hilarious humor. Led by McElhenney and Nicdao, the future of Mythic Quest holds great promise. [Full Review] —Fletcher Peters

Home Before Dark


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Home Before Dark introduces an inspiring female journalist hero in the form of Hilde Lisko, portrayed by Brooklynn Prince. Inspired by real-life crime reporter Hilde Lysiak, Hilde possesses remarkable memory skills and an ability to build rapport with local law enforcement. Fearlessly, she uncovers the truth while standing up against powerful community leaders. Set in a mysterious small-town logging community, the show follows Hilde's investigation into a potential cover-up of a child abduction in the 1980s. Home Before Dark offers a nuanced portrayal of the hardships faced under Japanese rule in Korea, making it not only a historical drama but also a tale of love and immigration. Through compelling performances and universal themes of injustice, the series lays the foundation for captivating future storylines. —Whitney Friedlander

Black Bird

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Black Bird follows the story of Jimmy Keene, a former high school football star and son of a police officer, who is given a chance to erase his drug-dealing conviction. The series, developed by Dennis Lehane, showcases powerful performances by Paul Walter Hauser and Taron Egerton. Hauser portrays a disturbing character, while Egerton shines as a drug dealer-turned-hero. Seamlessly blending Lehane's previous works like Mystic River and Gone Baby Gone, Black Bird delivers an enthralling narrative. —Terry Terrones [Full Review]


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In Severance, employees of Lumon Industries willingly undergo a procedure called severance to separate their work selves from their personal lives. This intriguing concept creates a thought-provoking narrative, exploring the consequences of disconnecting one's consciousness at work. The show masterfully portrays the struggles faced by these worker drones and the ethical implications of this procedure. Led by Adam Scott, the talented cast brings life to the characters and their complex dynamics. While the series maintains a mystery surrounding the other side of severance, it captivates viewers with its unique exploration of human existence. [Full Review] —Shane Ryan


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Pachinko is a trilingual epic that takes viewers through three distinct periods in Korean history. The series follows Sonja, played by Jeon Yu-na, Kim Min-ha, and Youn Yuh-Jung at different stages of her life. It explores the struggles faced by Koreans under Japanese rule, while also delving into romance and immigration. The universal themes of the show make it relatable to anyone connected to a diaspora or who has experienced unjust treatment. With a stellar cast and storytelling that lays a strong foundation for future seasons, Pachinko is a captivating and meaningful watch. —Max Covill [Full Review]

Ted Lasso

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Ted Lasso is a heartwarming and hilarious comedy series that follows the story of an American football coach, played by Jason Sudeikis, who becomes the manager of an English soccer club. While the premise may seem thin, the show's success lies in Sudeikis' brilliant performance as the kind-hearted and motivational Ted Lasso. The rest of the cast, including Charlotte Nicdao, adds depth and chemistry to the show. In addition to the comedy, the series explores the competitive drama of avoiding relegation rather than winning championships, offering a refreshing take on sports narratives. With its relatable themes and captivating storytelling, Ted Lasso is a must-watch. —Shane Ryan

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Roar (2022-present)

Roar - Nicole KidmanImage via Apple TV

Created by: Liz Flahive & Carly Mensch (based on Roar by Cecelia Ahern)

Cast: Issa Rae, Nick Kroll, Nicole Kidman, Simon Baker, Betty Gilpin, Daniel Dae Kim, Cynthia Erivo, Jake Johnson, Merritt Wever, Justin Kirk

Roar is a groundbreaking anthology series that sheds light on the complex and diverse experiences of women. With shades of shows like Black Mirror and The Twilight Zone, Roar presents a collection of "feminist fables" in its first season. Each episode tells a different story, exploring various aspects of womanhood. While there may be a lack of queer narratives, the show offers insightful and necessary viewing experiences. Roar combines dark humor with deft storytelling to create an engaging and thought-provoking series. - Carly Lane

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Platonic reunites Rose Byrne and Seth Rogen to portray Sylvia and Will, former best friends who reconnect after a long period of silence. The show explores their complex dynamics, as they become each other's emotional crutches and instigators of chaos. With Byrne and Rogen leading the way, the series presents a character study of flawed yet endearing individuals. The comedic elements, although occasionally familiar, contribute to a captivating narrative. You'll be invested in discovering where Sylvia and Will's journey leads, despite their colossal mistakes. —Tara Bennett


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Trying follows the journey of Nikki and Jason, a couple in their thirties who are trying to have a baby. The series tackles the challenges they face, including fertility issues and the adoption process. With a humorous start, Trying captures the couple's eagerness to conceive, as they navigate ovulation cycles and explore IVF options. Esther Smith and Rafe Spall deliver relatable performances, drawing the audience into their emotional journey. The show's structure, ending each episode with a montage of characters, reinforces the common humanity that connects us all. While the episodes may leave you wanting more, Trying leaves you eagerly anticipating Nikki and Jason's ongoing attempt to fulfill their dreams. —Amy Amatangelo


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Despite the enigmatic nature of her reclusive life, it's difficult to fathom that the real Emily Dickinson, with her poetic style so uniquely distinct from the norms of her time that it wasn't until 1955 that publishers ceased altering her linguistic ecstasies into comparatively mundane language, wouldn't appreciate the quirky and imaginative depiction of her adolescence by Alena Smith and Hailee Steinfeld in Dickinson. This show is an enjoyable and eccentric exploration of character development, complemented by its original and captivating ambiance. You could watch countless hours of television and still not expect a rendition of Dickinson that encompasses the spirit of the poet who penned "Wild nights – Wild nights!" and left behind a trove of brilliant fragments in a locked chest.

To clarify, this isn't to say that the anachronistic portrayal of Dickinson will appeal to everyone. Would Emily's parents, either in real life or as portrayed by Toby Huss and Jane Krakowski, be on board? Probably not. Emily's peers? Sue (Ella Hunt)—yes. George (Samuel Farnsworth)—yes. Everyone else—it depends. As the character of Death makes an appearance, embodied by Wiz Khalifa in a black silk top hat inside a ghostly black carriage, whisking Emily (Steinfeld) away from the funeral of her bosom friend and true love Sue's last remaining sibling (with Billie Eilish's "bury a friend" softly underscoring the scene), some may view it as a trendy, poptimist-inspired gimmick, and it's plausible that Apple is attempting to win over a Gen Z audience through superficial means rather than substance. However, with its stunning cinematography, intricately designed costumes, and metatextual elements, coupled with the talented and quirky performances of the entire cast—especially Alena Smith and Hailee Steinfeld, who exude self-assuredness in their creative vision—Dickinson shines as one of Apple TV's most remarkable shows. I genuinely desire to be enveloped within the prose of its world, for as long as Emily will have me. [Full Review] —Alexis Gunderson

Little America


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Boasting an impressive lineup of executive producers, including Kumail Nanjiani and Emily V. Gordon, Little America stands as one of Apple TV's finest anthology series. Across eight half-hour episodes, Little America delves into the stories of immigrants, drawing inspiration from real events that are both unique and heartfelt. While each story differs greatly in terms of time and location, the series is united by its stunning cinematic style and a central theme of finding one's home.

With each episode presenting a self-contained vignette, Little America is best savored rather than binge-watched. The segments conclude with an image and a brief epilogue providing insight into the real individual at the heart of the story, serving as a reminder that these experiences are unfolding all around us every day. There is no agenda other than to leave viewers with a glimmer of hope in a country that is deeply divided and often fueled by negativity. Little America seeks to unite us through the shared tapestry of American life—one that is diverse and often beautiful. [Full Review] —Allison Keene

Hijack (2023-present)

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Creators: Jim Field Smith, George Kay

Cast: Idris Elba, Archie Panjabi, Christine Adams, Max Beesley, Neil Maskell

In addition to starring badass and sex symbol Idris Elba, Hijack captivates viewers with its captivating narrative and real-time unfolding, reminiscent of the unique format seen in 24. Co-created by Jim Field Smith (Criminal: UK) and George Kay (Lupin), Hijack is an intense and thrilling ride that takes place during a high-stakes seven-hour flight from Dubai to London. Elba's harrowing journey on a hijacked plane runs parallel to the efforts of authorities on the ground as they race to regain control. The stellar British ensemble cast, including Archie Panjabi (The Good Wife) and Christine Adams (Black Lightning), adds depth to the gripping storyline. – Yael Tygiel

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City on Fire (2023-present)

Wyatt Oleff as Charlie and Chase Sui Wonders as Samantha in City on Fire.Image via Apple TV

Creator: Josh Schwartz, Stephanie Savage

Cast: Jemima Kirke, Wyatt Oleff, Chase Sui Wonders

City on Fire is a crime drama based on the novel of the same name by Garth Risk Hallberg. After the tragic shooting death of young Samantha Yeung (Chase Sui Wonders) in Central Park, her mysterious murder reveals connections to various groups all searching for answers about her demise. Set in the early 2000s, the series exudes a cool nostalgic vibe that is further enhanced by a killer soundtrack, creating an immersive viewing experience as audiences search for clues to unravel the overarching mystery. With its distinctive aesthetic, expansive cast of characters, and intricate whodunit plot, City on Fire is a show worth diving into. - Tauri Miller

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Silo (2023-present)

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Cast: Rebecca Ferguson, Iain Glen, Tim Robbins

Based on the Wool novel series by Graham Yost, Silo is a thought-provoking sci-fi dystopia that raises an important question in today's world marked by misinformation and conspiracy theories: What takes precedence, safety or truth? Led by the brilliant Rebecca Ferguson (Dune), the all-star cast, including Tim Robbins (The Shawshank Redemption), Rashida Jones (Parks and Recreation), and Common (John Wick: Chapter 2), explores this theme and more in a series set in a post-apocalyptic world. Ten thousand people seek shelter in an underground silo, but as suspicions arise, they begin to question the veracity of their circumstances. Silo features impressive practical sets and intricate costumes that transport viewers into the show's intricately crafted world. Moreover, the performances from the entire cast are nothing short of phenomenal. Don't miss this compelling series that delves into the intersection of safety, truth, and humanity.

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The Last Thing He Told Me (2023)

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Creators: Laura Dave, Josh Singer

Cast: Jennifer Garner, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau, Angourie Rice, Aisha Tyler

The Last Thing He Told Me is an enthralling limited series based on Laura Dave's bestselling novel. With Laura Dave and Josh Singer bringing the story to the screen, The Last Thing He Told Me delves into a tangled web of secrets. The series follows Hannah, portrayed by the talented Jennifer Garner, on an extraordinary journey to protect her teenage stepdaughter Bailey (Angourie Rice) after her husband (Nikolaj Coster-Waldau) suddenly disappears. The Last Thing He Told Me is filled with intrigue and mystery, unfolding across seven episodes packed with twists and excitement. – Yael Tygiel

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Cast: Meryl Streep, Sienna Miller, Kit Harington, Edward Norton, Diane Lane

A captivating anthology drama from creator Scott Z. Burns, Extrapolations showcases an all-star cast that includes acclaimed actors like Meryl Streep, Edward Norton, and Diane Lane, as well as Forest Whitaker and Daveed Diggs. This gripping series draws inspiration from the devastating reality of climate change's impact on our planet, presenting bold and realistic visions of a future shaped by the consequences of our actions. Across eight interwoven stories, set across different time periods, Extrapolations explores the lives of interconnected characters who are confronted with life-or-death decisions that have far-reaching implications for the planet. As global warming becomes an undeniable and urgent concern, this thought-provoking series forces us to confront the consequences of our actions and the future we are creating. – Yael Tygiel

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Hello Tomorrow (2023-present)

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Creators: Amit Bhalla, Lucas Jansen

Cast: Billy Crudup, Haneefah Wood, Alison Pill, Nicholas Podany, Dewshane Williams

Hello Tomorrow! is a uniquely styled dramedy brought to life by the creative minds of Amit Bhalla and Lucas Jansen. Set in a retro-futuristic city, Hello Tomorrow follows an undeniably charismatic salesman portrayed brilliantly by Billy Crudup, alongside his team, as they sell timeshares on the moon. Supporting Crudup is a fantastic ensemble cast that includes Haneefah Wood and Alison Pill, as well as the talented newcomer Nicholas Podany, who portrays Joey, the rookie on the team. Emmy winner Hank Azaria shows his chameleon-like abilities in multiple roles. With its intriguing premise, stellar cast, and visually stunning aesthetics, Hello Tomorrow is a delightful series that is sure to captivate audiences. – Yael Tygiel

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Shrinking (2023-present)

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Creators: Brett Goldstein, Bill Lawrence, Jason Segel

Cast: Harrison Ford, Jason Segel, Jessica Williams, Lukita Maxwell, Luke Tennie

Shrinking stars the talented Jason Segel (How I Met Your Mother), who co-created the series alongside Ted Lasso's Brett Goldstein and Bill Lawrence. Segel portrays a grief-stricken therapist who abandons conventional therapeutic expectations and begins speaking his mind to his patients—with varying results. Shrinking is a delightful and charming comedy featuring an ensemble cast that includes Harrison Ford (1923), Jessica Williams (Fantastic Beasts: The Secrets of Dumbledore), and Christa Miller, as well as newcomers Lukita Maxwell and Luke Tennie. Intertwining clever humor with profound conversations about loss, Shrinking offers a beautiful and relatable exploration of universal experiences such as love, heartbreak, and navigating through life's challenges. – Yael Tygiel

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Truth Be Told (2019-present)

Octavia Spencer in Truth Be ToldImage via Apple

Creator: Nichelle D. Tramble

Cast: Octavia Spencer, Ron Cephas Jones, Rico E. Anderson, Mekhi Phifer, Tracie Thoms

Underrated Oscar winner Octavia Spencer stars as Poppy Parnell, an investigative reporter and determined true crime podcaster on the quest for answers in Truth Be Told. Drawing inspiration from Kathleen Barber's novel Are You Sleeping, creator Nichelle D. Tramble crafts captivating mysteries, effortlessly combining crime dramas with intricate family dynamics. Alongside Spencer's compelling performance, Truth Be Told showcases an incredible ensemble cast, including Ron Cephas Jones (This Is Us) and Mekhi Phifer. The series invites crime thriller enthusiasts to explore the world of murder investigations and podcasting, offering intriguing and engrossing stories. – Yael Tygiel

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Echo 3 (2022-present)

Luke Evans as Bambi in Echo 3Image via Apple TV

Cast: Michiel Huisman, Luke Evans, Jessica Ann Collins, James Udom

An action-packed military thriller, Echo 3 comes from the mind of two-time Academy Award winner Mark Boal (The Hurt Locker). Starring Michiel Huisman (The Flight Attendant) and Luke Evans (Beauty and the Beast), Echo 3 is based on Omri Givon's book series When Heroes Fly. The series follows a black-ops team as they embark on a mission to rescue a loved one (Jessica Ann Collins) after she is abducted in Colombia. Echo 3 is a thrilling show, shot predominantly on location, that delves into the humanity of its Delta Force operators while also weaving suspenseful drama surrounding the central mystery. – Yael Tygiel

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Slow Horses (2022-present)

Gary Oldman and Olivia Cooke in Slow HorsesImage via Apple TV

Based on the book by: Mick Herron

Cast: Gary Oldman, Jack Lowden, Kristin Scott Thomas

An innovative combination of clever dialogue and thrilling action, Slow Horses is a dark comedy series that revolves around British intelligence agents who have been demoted to a forgotten department of MI5 due to major mistakes. Leading this department is Gary Oldman, the embittered head, who guides a team of exiled agents striving to regain their active status within the agency. Slow Horses masterfully utilizes the talents of stars like Oldman, Jack Lowden, and Kristin Scott Thomas to weave a captivating tale about these agents and their once-promising careers. – Yael Tygiel

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Surface (2022)


Created by: Veronica West

Cast: Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Oliver Jackson-Cohen, Ari Graynor, François Arnaud

If you're seeking an enthralling psychological thriller, look no further than Surface. Starring the talented Gugu Mbatha-Raw, the series follows her character Sophie as she tries to uncover why she attempted suicide. Her memory loss adds to the mystery, as a man named Thomas Baden claims to know something about her past. Produced by Reese Witherspoon, known for her work on shows like Big Little Lies and Little Fires Everywhere, Surface fits in perfectly with them, delivering intrigue and suspense. – Taylor Gates

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Bad Sisters (2022)

bad-sisters-sarah-greene-anne-marie-duff-sharon-horgan-eva-birthistle-eve-hewson-featureImage via Apple TV

Created by: Sharon Horgan, Dave Finkel, Brett Baer

Cast: Sharon Horgan, Anne-Marie Duff, Eva Birthistle, Sarah Greene, Eve Hewson

For fans of dark comedy in the style of Dead to Me, Bad Sisters is a perfect choice. The show revolves around Grace, whose husband has recently passed away. On the day of his funeral, Grace and her sisters each react differently to their loss. As suspicions arise about John Paul's death, the Garvey sisters find themselves under investigation. Bad Sisters is a darkly humorous and intriguing gem from the talented Sharon Horgan. – Taylor Gates

Watch on Apple TV

Five Days at Memorial (2022)

Creators: Carlton Cuse, John Ridley

Cast: Vera Farmiga, Cherry Jones, Cornelius Smith Jr.

Five Days at Memorial chronicles the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans. The mini-series explores the five days when medical professionals and staff at a hospital strived to care for patients without power. The show sheds light on a troubling reality and provides a platform for talented actors like Vera Farmiga, Julie Ann Emery, and Cornelius Smith Jr. to delve into the stories of those involved. – Yael Tygiel

Watch on Apple TV

Loot (2022)

loot maya rudolph social featuredImage via Apple TV

Created by: Alan Yang & Matt Hubbard

Cast: Maya Rudolph, Michaela Jaé Rodriguez, Joel Kim Booster

Maya Rudolph's incredible comedic talent takes center stage in Loot. The show follows her character, Molly, who discovers her billionaire husband's infidelity and demands a divorce, along with half his enormous fortune. To combat her boredom, Molly joins a charity she didn't know existed, much to the dismay of Sofia, the head of the charity. Loot is a hilarious workplace comedy that guarantees plenty of laughter. The fake Hot Ones interview alone is worth watching the show for. – Taylor Gates

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Physical (2021-present)

physical-rose-byrne-featuredImage via Apple TV

Created by: Annie Weisman

Cast: Rose Byrne, Rory Scovel, Diedre Friel, Paul Sparks, Della Saba, Lou Taylor Pucci, Geoffrey Arend

Set in the 1980s, Physical tells the story of Sheila Rubin, a dutiful but unfulfilled housewife who discovers passion and power through aerobics. Meanwhile, her husband faces unemployment and decides to run for the California State Assembly. Sheila must navigate the challenges of running her aerobics business while juggling her role as a mother and wife. The series dives deep into Sheila's struggles with self-image and disordered eating, offering a raw look at her inner thoughts. Physical combines themes of women's empowerment, political hypocrisy, and the rise of aerobics into a captivating and compelling series. – Brynna Arens

Watch on Apple TV

Shining Girls (2022-present)

shining-girls-elizabeth-mossImage via Apple TV

Created by: Silka Luisa (based on The Shining Girls by Lauren Beukes)

Cast: Elisabeth Moss, Wagner Moura, Jamie Bell, Phillipa Soo, Amy Brenneman, Chris Chalk

Shining Girls presents a captivating premise: a serial killer who can travel through time in pursuit of his victims. The series follows Kirby Mazrachi, a survivor of one of the killer's attacks, as she grapples with the aftermath and uncovers a disturbing link to her experiences. With a slow-burn approach that gradually introduces the supernatural elements, Shining Girls combines mystery, crime, and the supernatural into a thrilling genre-bending experience. As an Apple TV series, it offers an exciting and experimental approach to storytelling that transcends genre boundaries. – Carly Lane

Watch on Apple TV

With a diverse range of captivating series to choose from, Apple TV never fails to deliver top-tier entertainment. From the thrilling space exploration of "For All Mankind" to the whimsical musical extravaganza of "Schmigadoon!", there is something for everyone on this streaming platform. Whether you're in the mood for gripping dramas like "Defending Jacob" or hilarious comedies like "Ted Lasso," Apple TV has it all. With an ever-expanding library of quality content, this is the streaming service that keeps viewers hooked, night after night. So grab your popcorn and settle in for a binge-watching extravaganza that is guaranteed to leave you wanting more.

The Ultimate Guide to the Best TV Series on Amazon Prime in 2018: From Harlem to Jungle
The Ultimate Guide to the Best TV Series on Amazon Prime in 2018: From Harlem to Jungle

Discover the top TV series on Amazon Prime in 2018, ranging from captivating stories set in Harlem to thrilling adventures in the jungle. Uncover the ultimate guide to binge-worthy shows that will keep you glued to your screen. Updated and carefully curated, explore the best that Amazon Prime has to offer. Start streaming now!

Author: Rebern Mully Author: Rebern Mully
Posted: 2023-11-23 02:53:10
Double the Laughs: Network Nabs Two of the Top Comedy/Musical Series Nominations
Double the Laughs: Network Nabs Two of the Top Comedy/Musical Series Nominations

Discover the comedy/musical series that are sure to tickle your funny bone as the network secures not just one, but two nominations for the top honors. Get ready to double the laughs and Dive into the hilarious world of these must-watch shows!

Author: Rebern Mully Author: Rebern Mully
Posted: 2023-11-23 02:49:47
Unveiling the Prime Picks: The Best TV Series on Amazon Prime that Will Leave You Hooked
Unveiling the Prime Picks: The Best TV Series on Amazon Prime that Will Leave You Hooked

Discover the ultimate binge-worthy TV series on Amazon Prime that will keep you glued to your screen. Unveiling the prime picks, this curated list showcases the best of the best, promising captivating storylines, thrilling plot twists, and unforgettable characters. Get ready to be hooked and embark on a binge-watching journey like no other.

Author: Rebern Mully Author: Rebern Mully
Posted: 2023-11-23 02:42:06
Optimizing Your Viewing Experience: Mastering the Ideal Picture Settings for Samsung UHD TV Series 7
Optimizing Your Viewing Experience: Mastering the Ideal Picture Settings for Samsung UHD TV Series 7

Unlock the best viewing experience with expert tips on optimizing picture settings for Samsung UHD TV Series 7, ensuring stunning visuals that bring your favorite shows and movies to life. Master the ideal settings that make colors pop, depth come alive, and details crystal clear, taking your TV viewing to new heights. Click now for a breathtaking visual journey.

Author: Rebern Mully Author: Rebern Mully
Posted: 2023-11-23 02:41:19
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