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IGN - The Best Reviewed TV Shows of 2022


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We're in an age of abundance, with more streaming services (and therefore more content) vying for our time than ever before. Keeping track of new television releases in 2022 is no small task, and figuring out which of those shows are worth watching can be even more challenging.

To help you sort through the vast sea of TV, we've compiled this list of every new season of television released in 2022 that IGN awarded a review score of 8 or higher. From animated series like Cyberpunk: Edgerunners and The Cuphead Show to live-action hits like Stranger Things and The Sandman, these are IGN’s 47 best-reviewed TV shows of 2022 (so far).

This article will be updated throughout the year as new seasons of TV are given qualifying review scores.

Review Score: 8 ("Great")

86: Season 1

From our review: 86’s take on futuristic, man-vs-artificial intelligence warfare is bolstered by its smart if rather blunt depiction of fascism, as well as the immense attention to detail in its animation. Though the focus and intensity of its first half turned into something of a meandering sprawl in the second, 86’s belated finale sticks the landing regardless, and remains an exciting feat of visual storytelling. – Kambole Campbell

Air Dates: April 10, 2021 – March 19, 2022 | Network: Crunchyroll

Angelyne

From our review: Angelyne is the right way to tell the “only in Hollywood” origin story of Los Angeles’ unofficial mascot. Actress Emmy Rossum is clearly having a blast portraying the various chapters of the enigmatic woman’s life story, but she tempers the performance from devolving into the cartoonish. She’s surrounded by a very solid cast, especially Hamish Linklater, Martin Freeman, and Molly Ephraim, who help keep the tone light but grounded. And the unexpected flights of fancy woven into the story distinguishes Angelyne as a biographical series that dares to be different. – Tara Bennett

Release Date: May 19 | Network: Peacock

Baymax! Season 1

From our review: Baymax! is light, fluffy short-form warmth that humorously fulfills our need to feel taken care of, watched after, and held accountable. Baymax's oversized body matches its super-sized "heart" as it wobbles around town answering those in need who aren't asking for help. This six-episode run is quick, quirky, and guaranteed to charm. – Matt Fowler

Release Date: June 29 | Network: Disney Plus

The Boys Presents: Diabolical

From our review: The Boys Presents: Diabolical may not be super consistent, but the episodes provide as much variety and fun as there are different superpowers in the Vought roster. This is a hilarious, violent, gross, sexy, highly entertaining anthology that expands the world of the show in an exciting way, with memorable and distinct animation styles. – Rafael Motamayor

Release Date: March 4 | Network: Amazon Prime Video

Black Bird

From our review: True-crime adaptations are a TV staple, and it is difficult to add something new to this popular genre. Black Bird manages to do this with an eyebrow-raising scenario that seems like a Hollywood fantasy, but is inspired by real events. Tension builds across the six episodes and is bolstered by brilliant performances from Taron Egerton, Larry Walter Hauser, and Ray Liotta (in one of his last appearances). The series offers an intriguing look at the criminal justice system, though it could’ve dug deeper into certain aspects. Some flashback devices and voiceovers don’t entirely work, but on the whole, this is another impressive offering from Apple TV+. – Emma Fraser

Air Dates: July 8 – August 5 | Network: Apple TV Plus

Bridgerton: Season 2

From our review: With its second season, Bridgerton proves it’s got a lot more in the tank. Jonathan Bailey gives a gripping performance as the Bridgerton whose romance takes center stage this time around, and his chemistry with Simone Ashley’s Kate is just as electric as you could hope. It may falter a little in one of its subplots, but the developments within the Bridgerton family, the central romance, and the saga of Lady Whistledown ensure that this follow-up is far from a disappointment. – Alex Stedman

Release Date: March 25 | Network: Netflix

Captive Audience

From our review: A three-part documentary about a real kidnapping (and the hit miniseries it became), Captive Audience is a True Crime story about True Crime. While its final episode flounders, its first two chapters prove to be a riveting, self-reflexive tale about the way people and events are transformed into stories. – Siddhant Adlakha

Release Date: April 21 | Network: Hulu

Chloe: Season 1

From our review: Chloe is a smart, subtle thriller about friendship and identity in the social media age. Actress Erin Doherty is stellar as Becky, a multifaceted character who is petty and selfish, as well as dogged and loyal. You’ll find yourself alternatively screaming at her in frustration then cheering her audacity and intelligence. While the mystery itself is engaging and twisty, the journey is ultimately about the choices Chloe and Becky make that bring them together and push them apart, and the intense impact that lingers on both of their lives. – Tara Bennett

Release Date: June 24 | Network: Amazon Prime Video

Dark Winds

From our review: Dark Winds is a brainy and engrossing crime drama that registers as something unique because it is set entirely in the world and culture of the Navajo. As both a period piece and a cultural primer for an unabashedly Native American story told through a Native American lens, Dark Winds successfully gives audiences a different perspective and backdrop for a crime drama. The more procedural aspects of the cases aren’t exactly groundbreaking, but where the series excels is in telling a crime drama that is intertwined with the unique struggles, successes, and upheavals experienced through the eyes, voices, and perspectives of Native Americans and their community. – Tara Bennett

Air Dates: June 12 – July 17 | Network: AMC

Dexter: New Blood

From our review: Dexter: New Blood wasn't without flaws, but the core story between Dexter and Harrison, including the enormously improved series ending, was enough to craft a wickedly welcome return (and new final chapter) for the series. The time away, complete change of scenery, and new characters helped set the stage for a fitting and formidable finish for the Bay Harbor Butcher, giving us the one story still remaining -- between father and son -- that could possibly work to round out this long-running story. New Blood was crafty, satisfying, and worth the revival. – Matt Fowler

Air Dates: November 7, 2021 – January 9, 2022 | Network: Showtime

The End Is Nye: Season 1

From our review: The End is Nye is where disaster porn and reality-based solutions meet. The ever witty and entertaining Bill Nye gives us Roland Emmerich levels of destructive natural disaster scenarios and then tempers our anxiety with scientific, governmental, and personal solutions. The science segments are never boring with Nye always on the move, literally throwing himself into clever scenarios to sell the impact of the scenes playing out so we can see and feel the scale and scope of what could be our near future. As the voice of reason, Nye is fun, entertaining, and makes understanding and following the science easy. Connecting the potential disasters to our everyday life is a smart and potent way to find a new way to get us motivated into action. – Tara Bennett

Release Date: August 25 | Network: Peacock

Harley Quinn: Season 3

From our review: Love is in the air, but that doesn’t mean Harley Quinn isn’t as insane, blood-soaked, and hilarious as it’s always been. Season 3’s take on Harley and Ivy’s newly romantic relationship is still unsurprisingly the highlight, tackling all their highs and lows in ways that are incredibly true to each character. It also manages to pack in a few surprises regarding the Bat family, especially Batman himself, although other subplots, like Joker and James Gordon’s, don’t have the same staying power. Still, if you’re here Harlivy and all the raunch and violence you’ve come to expect from this delightfully biting little corner of superhero streaming, you won’t be disappointed. – Alex Stedman

Air Dates: July 28 – September 15 | Network: HBO Max

The House

From our review: The House is a stop-motion visual delight. The three-story anthology explores the many definitions of what a house can be using different tones and techniques. It also proves the vitality that this special kind of animation can bring to the screen. A worthy watch that hopefully inspires more stories of its kind in the future. – Tara Bennett

Release Date: January 14 | Network: Netflix

Human Resources: Season 1

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From our review: Fans of Big Mouth should definitely check out Human Resources, which expands on the original show’s mythology while maintaining its absurd, crude, and referential sense of humor. Over-the-top jokes combine with heartfelt personal dramas to produce an emotional roller coaster worthy of a show about out-of-control avatars of human feelings. – Samantha Nelson

Release Date: March 18 | Network: Netflix

Inventing Anna: Season 1

From our review: Inventing Anna takes a spirited plunge into the Anna Delvey saga, the story of a young con-woman as told by the reporter who broke her story. It may not be about much beyond the details, but it’s flashy and non-stop fun, and Julia Garner’s performance as the calculating wannabe heiress is a treat to watch. – Siddhant Adlakha

Release Date: February 11 | Network: Netflix

Lycoris Recoil: Season 1

From our review: Through a winning combination of earnest character work, electrifying action, and even an interest in the mundane, Lycoris Recoil thrills with action as often as it charms with low-key character drama. What could have been just a good-looking distraction turns out to be one of the more compelling shows of the year, even amidst the sometimes unwieldy tangle of its larger plot. – Kambole Campbell

Air Dates: July 2 – September 24 | Network: Crunchyroll

Moon Knight: Season 1

From our review: Moon Knight stumbles out of the gate with an utterly confused, inept character, but then nicely builds into a many-layered affair involving mental illness, delusion, deception, and supernatural power plays for the souls of humanity. Unlike other MCU projects, Moon Knight starts at the end, giving us the final chapter in the story of Marc Spector as Moon Knight, with star Oscar Isaac delivering the goods as a tired man with a splintered mind trying to dig himself out of a horrible hole. Oscar's the confident centerpiece here, but he's also not alone in his excellence. However, whatever flaws you might find in the Moon Knight design are largely countered by Isaac's dual performance and his ability to find poignancy and purity amidst a sea of CGI and wild ideas. – Matt Fowler

Air Dates: March 30 – May 4 | Network: Disney+

Ms. Marvel: Season 1

From our review: Over the first season, Ms. Marvel has greatly balanced a coming-of-age and superhero origin story. Kamala’s dynamic with her parents has shown significant organic growth, and Muneeba is far from a strict mother archetype. South Asian culture and history play an essential role in the story and atmosphere, further opening the MCU world. Kamala’s friendships and burgeoning romances (plural!) are other highlights. While the finale sticks the landing, the Clandestines are too underserved to have a significant impact. The heart of Ms. Marvel belongs to Iman Vellani, who has come across as a star since the first episode, and the finale assures her assent. – Emma Fraser

Air Dates: June 8 – July 13 | Network: Disney+

Obi-Wan Kenobi: Season 1

From our review: Bookended by strong opening and closing chapters, Obi-Wan Kenobi bridges the gap between Revenge of the Sith and A New Hope to satisfying effect. Ewan McGregor drives the show through a muddled middle third towards a thrilling conclusion worthy of making it onto the pantheon of great Star Wars moments. The action swings between dull and exciting and the script leaves a little to be desired in places, but ultimately it's a notable entry into the ever-growing Star Wars canon. – Simon Cardy

Air Dates: May 27 – June 22 | Network: Disney Plus

Our Flag Means Death: Season 1

From our review: Our Flag Means Death is a quirky, defiant tale about outsiders for outsiders. Creator David Jenkins uses the true story of Stede Bonnet, "The Gentleman Pirate," as the starting point to invert pirate lore tropes, make fun of the expectations of the genre, and quietly land a poignant tale of finding oneself. Rhys Darby and Taika Waititi hit all the right comedic and emotional beats as seemingly disparate captains who find in one another their soulmates at sea. Bolstered by a terrifically eclectic ensemble with some well-cast guest appearances, Our Flag Means Death is one of the most unique comedies bobbing out in the ocean of scripted television right now. It brings the laughs, the subversion, and the misty eyes in equal measure. – Tara Bennett

Air Dates: March 3 – March 24 | Network: HBO Max

Raising Dion: Season 2

From our review: Raising Dion Season 2 improves on what came prior. It continues to tell a decent superhero story, with the most compelling bits still being the show’s family dynamic. Most of the cast shines, there are more laughs, and the enhanced special effects make for a better viewing experience. The show does tread some familiar ground, though, and is a bit corny at times. Still, neither of those things fully mar how charming Raising Dion can be. As it stands, it should continue to entertain well into Season 3. – Kenneth Seward Jr.

Release Date: February 1 | Network: Netflix

Russian Doll: Season 2

From our review: Russian Doll's second season finds a way to keep the feistiness of time trickery alive with a Quantum Leap-style story that, of course, leads to wonderfully tender and meaningful catharsis. We're in a gentle golden age of metaphysical/magical adventure for the sake of family therapy (see: Encanto, Everything Everywhere All At Once) and Russian Doll takes full advantage of this, using heart and humor to propel Nadia where she needs to go emotionally. It stumbles more than Season 1, but it's still a rollicking trek through New York's (apparent) invisible network of supernatural synapses. – Matt Fowler

Release Date: April 20 | Network: Netflix

Shoresy: Season 1

From our review: Shoresy is an unexpectedly wholesome hockey comedy that makes Letterkenny proud. Jared Keeso understands why one might be hesitant about an entire series dedicated to an antagonist known for toilet conversations and scored-earth mockery. None of that is what Shoresy is about, nor preaches. Give yer expectations a tug if you're already writing this show off as crude, callous violence. Keeso and company accomplish more character development in six episodes than many American sitcoms that run two seasons do before cancellation. It's hilarious, hard-hitting, and hooks its audience with almost no effort. After this first batch of episodes, Letterkenny fans will be raising #69 in the rafters. – Matt Donato

Release Date: May 27 | Network: Hulu

Stranger Things: Season 4, Part 1

From our review: Part 1 of Stranger Things Season 4 sets up its most ambitious season yet, and despite a few moments where you can feel it struggling under the weight of that ambition, it largely works. The performances – particularly David Harbour, Millie Bobby Brown, and Sadie Sink’s – are all top notch, new baddie Vecna is appropriately terrifying, and there are some gorgeous special effects. Not every plotline in these extra-long episodes works as well, but none feels unworthy of the time spent. We’ll have to wait and see if Season 4 sticks the landing as a whole with the final two episodes in July, but for now, we can say that this batch of episodes was well worth the wait. – Alex Stedman

Release Date: May 27 | Network: Netflix

Thai Cave Rescue

From our review: Thai Cave Rescue focuses on the Wild Boars soccer team’s perspective of the 2018 Tham Luang Cave Rescue, giving a well-rounded and fully fleshed-out story of the coach and boys' survival in the caves. The series shines when it focuses on the relationship between Coach Ek, the 12 boys, and the Thai Navy SEALs, as well as crediting others involved in the cave rescue – and never feeling like a “white savior” moment. Though there are some questionable creative choices along the way, the story overall feels authentic and accurate, both in the casting of the boys and their stories. – Laura Sirikul

Release Date: Septemer 22 | Network: Netflix

Tiger & Bunny: Season 2

From our review: Despite its flaws, Tiger & Bunny Season 2 is a welcome respite from the MCU. It’s exciting to see these characters continue to grow after a decade away. Though the season is bloated by new characters who hog more screentime than familiar favorites and the action scenes are lacking, the show is still a masterclass in character interactions and design. Tiger & Bunny might not have great action, but there are few anime with more thoughtfully developed characters. – Just Lunning

Release Date: April 8 | Network: Netflix

The Umbrella Academy: Season 3

From our review: The Umbrella Academy Season 3 may take a few episodes to find its footing, but give it time and it eventually ends up doing what it does best: building on the character development of the Hargreeves siblings and their relationships between one another. There’s not a weak performance in the bunch, but Tom Hopper gets a little something more to work with as Luther, and Elliot Page and Emmy Raver-Lampman stand out especially in Viktor and Allison’s complicated relationships. It may initially seem less inventive and action-packed than previous seasons, but what it loses in wackiness, it gains in heart and the clarity of its message – one that resonates whether your family is screwing up the timeline or not. – Alex Stedman

Release Date: June 22 | Network: Netflix

Undone: Season 2

From our review: Though it occasionally leans into being too instructive and obvious about the lesson of its story, Undone is still gorgeous and idiosyncratic animation that never lets the human drama of its character study get lost in the fog. – Kambole Campbell

Release Date: April 29 | Network: Amazon Prime Video

Westworld: Season 4

From our review: In some aspects, Westworld's fourth season was its most traditional "airport novel" sci-fi saga yet. It was about a world overtaken by cruel robots that enslaved humanity and now toyed with people according to their malicious whims. Structurally, though, Season 4 was able to throw some crafty curveballs (without getting excessively twisty) and use its existing characters to help us invest in this grandiose nightmare. This is the absolute furthest the story has wandered off the trail since the start, but everything got reset by the end in a particularly fiendish way that nicely skirted a "this was all a dream" cop-out scenario. – Matt Fowler

Air Dates: June 26 – August 14 | Network: HBO

Review Score: 9 ("Amazing")

A League of Their Own: Season 1

From our review: A League of Their Own is one of the best reimaginings of a beloved movie into a series out there. Co-creators Will Graham and Abbi Jacobson wisely limit how much they carry over – mostly just the historical and location basics of the film’s premise regarding the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League – and then start from scratch with their own set of fresh characters, broadened historical context in their storylines and a welcome dual protagonist structure. Jacobson knocks it out of the park serving as an executive producer, writer, and co-lead, playing catcher Carson Shaw, giving the series emotional heft and charm throughout the scripts and in her depiction. Together with Chanté Adams’ (playing Max Chapman) powerful yet vulnerable performance as the determined pitcher with no team, the series gives us a bounty of characters to root for and experience the era with through their eyes. Even if you don’t like baseball, the women and the characters make this series sing like an unstoppable line drive heading over the fences. – Tara Bennett

Release Date: August 12 | Network: Amazon Prime Video

Attack on Titan: The Final Season Part 2

From our review: Attack on Titan reaches its darkest chapter yet, with bleak, horrifying imagery, devastating emotional revelations that recontextualize the entire story so far, some of the best action scenes in the entire show, and one of the best character arcs in all of anime. – Rafael Motamayor

Air Dates: January 10 – April 4 | Networks: Crunchyroll, Funimation

Bad Sisters: Season 1

From our review: From its first episode, the mystery at the center of Bad Sisters is as gripping as the Garvey sisters are compelling. Each woman is given space to develop, and the dynamics within the quintet add to how lived-in these characters are. The dialogue cuts to the core of the heavy themes, but humor is never too far away. This is a delicate balance that Sharon Horgan’s series achieves throughout. All the performances offer a nuanced range, but Eve Hewson pulls focus every time she is on screen. The Irish backdrop serves the story well, and Bad Sisters offers something different within the crime mystery genre. – Emma Fraser

Air Dates: August 19 – October 14 | Network: Apple TV+

The Boys: Season 3

From our review: The Boys is unstoppable at the moment. Eric Kripke has nurtured a balance between perverse pleasures, national traumas, and meaningful acknowledgments. An ensemble led by Antony Starr and Karl Urban could challenge any current series in terms of performance power since Season 3 shines a spotlight on the show's dramatic dynamics more than its grotesque effects. What's left to say other than bring on Season 4 already, because I'd binge another 20 episodes of The Boys right now given the unwavering quality of Season 3. At this point, without a doubt, The Boys is one of the best shows on streaming. – Matt Donato

Air Dates: June 3 – July 8 | Network: Amazon Prime Video

The Cuphead Show: Season 1

From our review: The Cuphead Show captures the essence of the popular game, giving fans old and new a surreal, exhilarating, chaotic, and all-around fun throwback cartoon with memorable characters and stunning animation. After Arcane and Castlevania, it’s another feather in Netflix’s cap for stellar video game adaptations. – Rafael Motamayor

Release Date: February 18 | Network: Netflix

Cyberpunk: Edgerunners

From our review: Cyberpunk: Edgerunners doesn’t overtake Cyberpunk 2077 so much as it expands upon it. But for the best version of Night City this side of the 21st century, consider diving into Studio Trigger’s madcap vision of the famous tabletop RPG. It’s a wild ride, but worth every blistering second, choom. – Matt Kim

Release Date: September 13 | Network: Netflix

Entergalactic

From our review: Netflix’s Entergalactic proves to be more than just a promotional stunt for Kid Cudi’s upcoming album. The full-length animated film offers a good romantic story with likable, down-to-earth characters, and a banging soundtrack. And the animation, though a little rough at times, is downright gorgeous. There are some familiar rom-com elements and an ending that might’ve wrapped up a little too neatly for some. Overall though, Entergalactic is one of the best animated films released on Netflix in some time. – Kenneth Seward Jr.

Release Date: September 30 | Network: Netflix

Kid Cosmic: Season 3

From our review: Kid Cosmic closes the book on its cosmic stone saga with an action-packed, heartfelt Season 3 which reaffirms what it means to be a hero. With this last season, Craig McCracken finishes arguably his best animated series to date, bringing the show's themes to a climax and putting a bow on a mature, optimistic, kick-ass take on what makes comic-book stories so endearing. – Rafael Motamayor

Release Date: February 3 | Network: Netflix

My Dress-Up Darling: Season 1

From our review: A supremely enjoyable portrayal of the joy of sharing a craft, My Dress-Up Darling shines through its characterisation. Its often heartrendingly sweet, fledgling romance is portrayed with animated performances that feel as genuine as they are entertaining. – Kambole Campbell

Air Dates: January 8 – March 26 | Network: Crunchyroll

Peacemaker: Season 1

From our review: Peacemaker is Gunn’s best work to date, the lengthier format of an eight-episode series allowing him to really show off the themes, character building, action, and humor he brought to Guardians of the Galaxy and The Suicide Squad. While its abrasive characters and gory spectacle might turn some viewers off, they run parallel with a deep emotional core and pointed critiques that are powerfully delivered as part of a well-conceived and twisty plot. – Samantha Nelson

Air Dates: January 13 – February 17 | Network: HBO Max

Players: Season 1

From our review: Players, from American Vandal's Tony Yacenda and Dan Perrault, is a hilarious and captivating look at the behind-the-scenes (and in-front-of-the-cameras) drama of a popular-but-frustrated League of Legends esports team. It evokes much of the greatness of American Vandal but flips the script a bit by building toward a big tournament showdown, filled with complex comeuppances and perfect payoffs. You may even come to love the most abrasive personalities here due to super-great storytelling. – Matt Fowler

Air Dates: June 16 – August 4 | Network: Paramount Plus

Ranking of Kings: Season 1

From our review: Ranking of Kings is a triumph of animation. It’s a classic fairytale in the making featuring a colorful storybook world with as much grittiness as Game of Thrones, and action as kinetic as Attack on Titan, all while introducing us to one of the best fictional characters in years. – Rafael Motamayor

Air Dates: October 15, 2021 – March 25, 2022 | Network: Funimation

The Sandman: Season 1

From our review: The Sandman is everything longtime fans could have dreamed of in an adaptation. Tom Sturridge is utterly ethereal as Dream, and his co-stars seem to keep pace with him with ease. Meanwhile, stunning, sweeping images from The Dreaming to Hell itself keep us immersed in the fantasy. It’s as faithful of an adaptation as it could be, and, outside of the fact that it may go over a few new viewers’ heads, it’s just about perfect. – Amelia Emberwing

Air Dates: August 5 | Network: Netflix

Spy x Family: Season 1

From our review: Spy x Family has all the key ingredients to make a classic family sitcom. It's got a memorable family with funny and heartwarming character dynamics, wacky situations that spiral out of control, in addition to its kickass action animation and poignant commentary about lies and family. – Rafael Motamayor

Air Dates: April 9 – June 25 | Network: Crunchyroll (also available on Hulu)

Stranger Things: Season 4, Part 2

From our review: The final two episodes of Stranger Things Season 4 are the series at its most emotional, action-packed, and tension-filled. There are as many thrills as you could hope for, but also quite a few lovely, tender moments between characters we’ve come to care so much about. There are so many series-best performances that it’s hard to single out any in particular, but it’s especially nice to see Noah Schnapp’s Will get a bit more attention than he did in Part 1. It still ends up feeling a tad bit unwieldy – a hard thing to avoid when juggling this many characters and storylines – but ultimately, these four hours pack in just about everything a Stranger Things fan could ask for. – Alex Stedman

Release Date: July 1 | Network: Netflix

Yellowjackets: Season 1

From our review: Yellowjackets makes good on the promises laid out in its pilot by crafting an engaging season of television that balances the high-concept premise with an involving character exploration. The show tracks the bonds these young women forge out of their unexpected trauma, and reveals what becomes of them 25 years later. The tragedy of the crash and its aftermath magnifies who these young women are, who they will become, and lays bare the horror of when hope is lost. There’s plenty that makes Yellowjackets a worthwhile watch: the writing, the unique female point of view, and the mysteries, but most of all, its the incredible ensemble who present us with a pack of fearless, frustrating, and vulnerable characters unlike any you’ll see anywhere else on TV. – Tara Bennett

Air Dates: November 14, 2021 – January 16, 2022 | Network: Showtime

Review Score: 10 ("Masterpiece")

Star Trek: Strange New Worlds – Season 1

From our review: Star Trek: Strange New Worlds’ first season manages to recapture the joy of classic Trek in a way that perhaps many of us didn’t know was missing until we experienced this show. Emotional, exciting, funny, and sometimes scary, this is a final frontier that is both old-school and brand-new, featuring great characters who all get their fair share of the action. In many ways, Star Trek has come full circle with Strange New Worlds after 55 years of storytelling. And it’s all the better for it. – Scott Collura

Air Dates: May 5 – July 7 | Network: Paramount Plus

This Is Us: Season 6

From our review: The sixth and final season of This Is Us has the impossible task of wrapping up some emotionally enormous storylines, but does it so successfully and unconventionally. The Pearson family deals with inevitable divorce and death, but the show’s final episodes bring the big picture of their lives fully into view, with some truly meaningful long-form storytelling. – Siddhant Adlakha

Air Dates: January 4 – May 24 | Network: NBC

This story was originally published on March 13. It was most recently updated on September 21 with the latest information.

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