Once Upon a Time In Hollywood
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The Boys is a crude, clever and interesting deconstruction of the admittedly oversaturated superhero genre that works because of its willingness to explore its many themes in-depth without losing its intelligence or novelty factor.
Fargo can't help but lose a bit of its aesthetically pleasing, absurd crime-drama elements in season three, yet many of its new touches, compelling twists and stunning performances still entertain.
Mr. Iglesias is really nothing above your average sit-com, but it's oddly smart. Smart, because it gives beloved Fluffy plenty of space to unleash his comedic genius.
Virtually everything I loved from season one makes its transition to its second, as Fargo probes the causes and effects of a crime, populating 70's Minnesota with intriguing characters and providing more showcase for stellar work behind the camera. Oh yeah, it's also a little bizarre at times, as it should be!
Euphoria is real, shocking and often times very difficult to stomach. It's a show that pushes the envelope and deserves credit for doing so, even if its editing and storytelling leave its artsy presentation mostly unbalanced.
Legends of Tomorrow tapped into its whacky side a little too much early on but mostly managed to regain momentum as it progressed, still making good on the promise of a bonkers and fantastical journey through time and space for its band of unlikely heroes.
Game of Thrones's eighth and final season has no shortage of big set pieces and great performances. Where it ultimately falters is in the narrative department, adding logically flawed plot points to an already rushed story that will surely infuriate fans of the show who wanted a more satisfying payoff to years of investment into this fantasy epic.
Gotham's fifth and final run is packed with several hours of nefarious mayhem and the series' signature dizzying pace, all building up to the rise of the darkened city's guardian angel.
Rivetingly brought to life with effective camerawork and convincingly desperate performances from a fine cast, Black Summer retains a level of shock and intelligence throughout its run, not reinventing the genre, but perfecting it.
Black Lighting can't help but feel more of the same come its sophomore season, although most of its characters are still as engaging as ever and the action still has most of the first season's spark intact.
Inconsistent, often frustratingly so, yet that much more affecting in its final season, Star Wars: Rebels has moments of genuine heart as it closes off its unfortunate run.
Supergirl lands somewhere in the middle in a fourth season that squanders a good deal of potential on ineptly-written political elements and characters early on but pretty much soars in its second-half when John Cryer's Lex Luther takes the stage.
The Flash's fifth season lacks villain-power and fails to capitalize on a number of promising elements, but still improves over its irredeemably bad fourth outing by introducing a new member to the West-Allen family and has a number of entertaining storylines to keep it running.
Explicit and often times hard to stomach, Leaving Neverland explores the dark side of a music legend with first-hand accounts with results that will provoke, intrigue or infuriate.
Kingdom thoroughly makes up for one-note characters and an often cheesy old-school script by doubling down on thrilling, bloody zombie horror and breathtaking scenery.
High-production values and a willingness to embrace the weirdness make The Umbrella Academy a fun spin on superhero families, though the tonal flaws may hinder a small portion of the gleeful energy on screen.
Doom Patrol differentiates itself in an oversaturated genre by not only jumping many conventions but ambitiously defying them with its superbly produced, whacky and often dark storytelling.
For those who can take an extremely slow burn with a satisfying payoff, Bodyguard delivers an intense and thoroughly enthralling conspiracy drama.
Game of Thrones is shorter, brisker and maybe a little more logically flawed than usual in a penultimate season that sees unlikely twists come to fruition and a tantalizing tease at the long war ahead, presented in the show's signature set piece-driven style.
Game of Thrones goes bigger and dives deeper in its sixth season, offering up stunning locations, intricate stories and unmatched brutality in never before seen epic clashes.