Critic Consensus: Tuca & Bertie skips right past Bojack Horseman‘s shadow with its chipper sensibility and madcap sight gags, bringing plenty of laughs as it addresses adulting anxiety and exalts the joys of friendship.
Critic Consensus: Gorgeous and gripping, Big Little Lies‘s second season doubles down on the dark humor and gives its impressive cast even more juicy drama to chew on — especially an excellent Meryl Streep.
Critic Consensus: Chernobyl rivets with a creeping dread that never dissipates, dramatizing a national tragedy with sterling craft and an intelligent dissection of institutional rot.
Critic Consensus: Ava DuVernay pulls no punches in When They See Us, laying out the harrowing events endured by the Central Park Five while adding a necessary layer of humanity to their story that challenges viewers to reconsider what it means to find justice in America.
Critic Consensus: Stranger Things transforms itself into a riveting — if familiar — summer ride that basks in its neon-laden nostalgia without losing sight of the rich relationships that make the series so endearing.
Critic Consensus: Das Boot possesses the atmospheric pressure of its cinematic forebear while adding new depth to its compelling ensemble, making for a riveting international production.
Critic Consensus: An intriguing tangle of mystery and melodrama, what The Society lacks in levity — and at times clarity — it makes up for with its surprisingly thoughtful exploration of community, culture, and what it means to grow up.
Critic Consensus: The Handmaid’s Tale‘s third season reigns in its horrors and inspires hope that revolution really is possible — if only the story would stop spinning its wheels and get to it already.
Critic Consensus: A smörgåsbord of heavenly imagery and irreverent hilarity, Good Omens works thanks to to Michael Sheen and David Tennant’s very-nearly-holy (or maybe unholy?) chemistry — though, at only six episodes, it’s a rare adaptation that may have benefitted from being a little less faithful to the good book.