21 shows to binge watch this summer


  • ‘The Morning Show’

    Apple TV +

    While the first Tentpole series for Apple TV + received mixed reviews, it improved noticeably over the course of the first season.

    With several standout appearances, Jennifer Aniston plays a veteran morning show host who goes blind when her longtime co-host (Steve Carell) is fired after facing numerous allegations of sexual misconduct. Reese Witherspoon plays a local news reporter whose interview goes viral and ends up as the new co-host of “The Morning Show“.

  • ‘Baller’


    Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson is one of the world’s greatest movie stars, but his HBO comedy never received the recognition it deserved (although Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren declared herself a huge fan).

    Johnson plays Spencer Strasmore, a retired NFL star who now manages the finances of current NFL players. Rob Cordrry plays Spence’s business associate / buddy.

  • ‘The OA’


    Viewers who like their sci-fi maniac with a crazy side will find plenty to enjoy in this daring drama that takes the premise of alternative dimensions from shows like “Fringe” and runs with it.

    Brit Marling plays a young woman about a young woman (Brit Marling) who mysteriously reappears after seven years of absence, bringing with her a cross-dimensional secret.

  • ‘Summer’


    Celebrate the arrival of summer by watching Summertime, an Italian romantic drama set against the breathtaking backdrop of the Adriatic coast.

    An undeniable attraction connects Ale (Ludovico Tersigni) and Summer (Rebecca Coco Edogamhe), two young people whose mutual attraction blooms during a hot and humid summer, even though they come from very different worlds.

  • ‘I have never’


    Mindy Kaling may not appear on screen, but her presence can be seen throughout Netflix’s semi-autobiographical coming-of-age comedy from the star / creator of The Mindy Project.

    Canadian actress Maitreyi Ramakrishnan plays an Indian-American teenager who grapples with the rigors of adolescence.

    After streaming the first season, fans don’t have to wait long for the second, which premieres in July.

  • ‘The last Dance’

    Andrew D. Bernstein / NBAE via Getty Images)

    This acclaimed sports documentary haunts all of the drama – both on and off the pitch – as Michael Jordan led the Chicago Bulls to six NBA championships in eight extraordinary seasons.

  • ‘Succession’


    Loosely based on Rupert Murdoch and his children, this serious-comedic HBO series follows the exploits of a group of wealthy siblings who contend for their position as the elderly family patriarch (Brian Cox in a violent performance) suffers a stroke and is in a coma. As he recovers, palace intrigue ensues as the siblings devise plans to control the family’s media empire.

  • “Arrested Development”


    Whether it’s watching it again or for the first time, “Arrested Development” remains pure comedy gold, the saga of a family of wealthy eccentrics who plunge into hilariously strange predicaments.

    Jason Bateman plays Michael Bluth, the only responsible sibling trying to save the family from financial ruin after their father (Jeffrey Tambor) was sent to the slammers for fraud against investors.

    A top-notch cast, ironic tale by Ron Howard and dozens of prominent guest stars are just a few of the many reasons Arrested Development is streaming.

  • ‘Russian Doll’


    After Nadia Vulkovov (Natasha Lyonne) was hit by a taxi after her 39th birthday party, she miraculously returns to life and discovers that she lives on the same day over and over again, a la “Groundhog Day” while in a surreal one Time warp is trapped trap offers no escape.

  • Ted Lasso

    Apple TV +

    A feel-good comedy that is also very funny, “Ted Lasso” stars Jason Sudeikis as the title character, an American football coach who is hired as the manager of a failing British soccer team.

    What he lacks in football knowledge (which is pretty much everything in sport) he makes up for with enthusiastic optimism.

  • ‘WandaVision’

    Disney +

    Wanda Maximoff / Scarlett Witch (Elizabeth Olsen) and Vision (Paul Bettany) are arguably the boldest entry into the Marvel Cinematic Universe to date and become the protagonists of a TV sitcom from the 1950s, whose comedy exploits in the following decades in sitcoms be continued.

    But there’s a lot more to these sitcom hijinks than the truth behind the laugh track slowly emerges.

  • “Dear Whites”


    It’s no secret that racial issues have been at the fore lately, and those themes are at the center of this bold Netflix comedy in which black Ivy League college students navigate a landscape of racial inequality, social injustice, and cultural bias.

  • ‘Flea bag’

    Amazon Prime Video

    Phoebe Waller-Bridge is the writer and creator of this ironic British comedy in which she plays the eponymous protagonist, known only as Fleabag.

    Still shaken by the death of her best friend

  • ‘The Sopranos’

    Getty Images

    Anyone who has not yet experienced one of the greatest television dramas of all time is prepared for some summer indulgence.

    The series begins with New Jersey crime boss Tony Soprano (the late James Gandolfini) making the difficult decision to see a psychiatrist (Lorraine Bracco) and ends with what is arguably the most infamous ending in television history. What comes in between is pure size.

  • “The Mandalorian”

    Disney +

    While it’s a no-brainer that hardcore fans of “Star Wars” have already seen “The Mandalorian,” those familiar with the franchise but haven’t tried it out will discover a torrential space western with a cinematic feel to it , Courtesy of series guru Jon Favreau, director of blockbusters from “Iron Man” to “Elf”.

    Pedro Pascal plays the eponymous Mandalorian, who is attacked when he is hired to transport a tiny creature called “The Child”, aka Baby Yoda.

  • “Outer Banks”


    The summer vibe is guaranteed with this Netflix teen drama set on the Outer Banks, South Carolina.

    The plot surrounds the teenage boy John B (Chase Stokes), the leader of a close-knit crew called Pogues. In an attempt to solve the mystery behind his father’s disappearance while trying to rescue a sunken ship, the crew embark on a literal treasure hunt as they work to uncover the truth.

  • ‘Cross Eye’

    © 2020

    When it comes to feel-good reality TV, this Netflix reboot of “Queer Eye for the Straight Guy” is hard to beat, with the new crew Karamo Brown, Jonathan Van Ness, Tan France, Antoni Porowski and Bobby Berk making for stylish Makeovers and an inclusive message.

  • ‘The wonderful Mrs. Maisel’

    Amazon Prime Video

    Set in the late 1950s, this critically acclaimed, Emmy-winning comedy follows the exploits of wealthy housewife Midge Maisel (Rachel Brosnahan), who rants on stage at a Greenwich Village nightclub after their marriage breakup after the unexpected Career as a stand-up comic. Created by Amy Sherman-Palladino (“Gilmore Girls”), the dialogue is quick, sharp, and fun, with a cast of supporting characters who are second to none.

  • ‘The young’

    Amazon Prime Video

    “Subversive” describes this ultra-violent and ultra-hilarious superhero satire about a group of superpowers who have no qualms about using their unique abilities for their own benefit.

  • “The Queen’s Gambit”

    © 2020

    Anyone who hasn’t seen this critically acclaimed Netflix limited series because it is set in the chess world should give it a try, as chess is just one aspect of the crackling plot.

    In the 1960s, Anya Taylor-Joy plays as a chess prodigy with a self-destructive streak and some serious addiction problems – which, oddly enough, only makes her game better.

  • “When they see us”


    Given the current discussions about systemic racism across Western culture, this Ava DuVernay-directed miniseries may be set in the 1980s but is as relevant as it gets.

    The series tells the case of “The Central Park 5” and tells the story of how five black teenagers were wrongly accused, charged, and convicted of assaulting a white jogger – a crime they did not commit, for which they were however, bars have left decades behind, pleading their innocence to a system that had sealed their fate before they ever entered a courtroom.

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