Studios raced to finish summer attractions ahead of the writers strike. So we're back with a great big, filterable guide of what to watch — and where to find it — as the days get hotter and longer.
The best finales feel both surprising, like you wouldn't have thought of them, and like they were always destined to happen — and Succession's final episode passes the test.
Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne star as estranged best friends who reconnect in midlife. Harry Met Sally vibes aside, this show is too busy having good, goofy fun to bother focusing on will they/won't they.
Succession unveils its widely-anticipated finale on Sunday. It has been an entertaining cautionary tale about leaving the fate of our world to the fickle impulses of emotionally stunted plutocrats.
Sarah Lancashire plays Catherine Cawood, a big-hearted police sergeant trying to protect her grandson from his violent father. The three seasons offer a twisty and deeply satisfying emotional journey.
HBO's Being Mary Tyler Moore draws on interviews and home movies to create a complex portrait of Moore, from her complicated private life, to her groundbreaking career.
Logan's funeral is a wrenching experience for his kids — and then they get right back to scheming and plotting, as civil unrest in the streets grows closer.
The HBO documentary struggles to define who the singer-songwriter actually was — despite knitting together interviews with family members, archival clips and home movie footage.
Election night brings the true character of the Roy siblings into devastatingly stark relief — and reveals with new clarity the show's point of view about wealth and power.
Each week, the guests and hosts on NPR's Pop Culture Happy Hour share what's bringing them joy. This week: Jury Duty, The Other Two, Every Frame a Painting and Rutherford Falls.
"I've always counted on movement, to not only propel me from place to place, but to express myself," Fox says. The Apple TV+ film Still draws viewers into Fox's painful reality with the disease.
The former SNL cast member stars as a somewhat autobiographical, sometimes exaggerated version of himself in this entertaining new series, co-starring Edie Falco and Joe Pesci.
The performances are wonderful, the consideration of race is welcome, and the interiority of older women is rarely so sensitively considered. Just be prepared for the second half to get awfully grim.
An election-eve party brings new information about Matsson, a line drawn by Gerri, some domestic strife for Kendall, and a defining fight between Shiv and Tom.
The Saturday Night Live alum plays a fictionalized version of himself — stumbling through situations like a grownup comedy star with the attention span – and drug habits – of an at-risk teenager.