Mr-Robot streaming On Google+
Thu, 07 Jun 2018 01:32:31 +0200
DBZ Forever
Watch full Space Battleship Tiramisu Episode 8 English Dubbed streaming online. Space Battleship Tiramisu Episode 8 English dub online for free in HD. SMALL SCRATCH / HELLO MR. ROBOT Source link

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Mon, 12 Feb 2018 02:30:08 +0100
Rachael Buck

UHD Dark Knight Trilogy $17! (2 Available, 3 Sold)
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UK Google Play HD - Prices Listed

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Sun, 24 Dec 2017 06:13:34 +0100
Sergey Malovatov
The 20 best TV shows of 2017 - The Independent

What an incredible year for television. Game of Thrones‘ seventh season left us breathless, The Handmaid’s Tale provided a new lens through which to view the modern political situation, and Twin Peaks had everyone questioning whether it was a TV series or a film.

Somehow, though, we’ve whittled down the glut of TV that's aired/streamed over the past year and ranked the best shows. And here they are, the top 20 of 2017.

Note: There were simply too many documentaries to mention, so we've not included them here.

20. Love Island

No, seriously. This show, so barbarically addictive I ended up watching it almost every night of the week, hooked the nation in the summer, with even Jeremy Corbyn wading in. Despite being essentially about nothing, having nothing at stake and featuring contestants with nothing between the ears, I swear it taught me more about the human condition than most (completely) scripted shows this year, playing out like an improv. relationship drama and serving as an exploration of the interplay between boredom and obsession.

19. Broad City

Abbi and Ilana are two of the most loveable characters on television, and their namesake actors/writers have done a brilliant job skewering what dating in the 2017 is really like. Maybe season four wasn’t the strongest, but this remains one of the best sitcoms on TV, managing to both be socio-politically conscious and send up the modern tendency to make that a performative thing.

18. Mr Robot

The fifth episode of Mr Robot season three comes out of nowhere: a real-time episode following Rami Malek’s lead character on a race against time to prevent a terror attack that’s all seemingly captured in one continuous 45-minute long take. It was just one of several factors to successfully reposition Sam Esmail’s cyber thriller series as one to watch following a sub-par second season.

17. Godless

Writer-director-creator Scott Frank’s seven-part miniseries is dark, thrilling, and tense Western. Michelle Dockery is outstanding – full of true grit – as a gun-toting widow, while understated performances from Thomas Brodie-Sangster, Merritt Wever and Tess Frazer make for a superb ensemble cast. Dry quips from Scoot McNairy’s Sheriff Bill McNue (“You don’t seem all that much like a desperado so much as you just look desperate”) are a highlight. And the cinematography is breathtaking: sprawling pastures, dense forests and dusty, half-empty towns. Godless doesn’t try to reinvent the Western so much as it reinvigorate it.

16. American Vandal

Who drew the dicks? Was it Dylan Maxwell? Is Alex Trimboli lying? Those are the questions on everyone’s lips in American Vandal, the Making a Murderer spoof that perfectly lampoons the investigative/true crime documentary style. Netflix took a bold risk commissioning a series that mocks one of their own best-known shows, but the bet certainly paid off. As American Vandal progresses, we learn more about the case of the spray-painted dicks in the teachers parking area, the mockumentary coming to a hilarious climax that leaves us questioning all our assumptions about Dylan, Max, Christa, and Ms. Shapiro. With a second series on the way, tackling a different crime with the same crew, we cannot wait.

15. Peaky Blinders

Let’s face it, British drama can be pretty awful. Peaky Blinders has managed to mirror the sensibility of a big US show, however, and just finished airng a gorgeously shot, compelling season with an enviable cast that included Cillian Murphy, Helen McCrory, Tom Hardy, Adrien Brody and Aidan Gillen.

14. BoJack Horseman

A show about an animated, drug-addled, self-centred, alcoholic horse who’s deeply depressed, has no friends, and can barely look at his own mother... Well, the premise may be slightly strange but BoJack Horseman has once again delivered an excellent season featuring two astonishing, stand-out episodes — one that imagines Princess Carolyn’s granddaughter, another that deals with dementia. Of course, there are all the hilarious pop-culture references and wonderful tongue-twisters we’ve all come to love too.

13. GLOW

Netflix and Jenji Kohan go together like banana and toffee; they just work. Having already created Orange is the New Black together, Kohan acted as producer on GLOW, bringing the seemingly dated concept of the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling to the streaming service. The result was a wonderful, surprisingly emotional story about a struggling actress — played by Alison Brie — becoming a wrestling Goddess. With stand-out performances from Betty Gilpin and Marc Maron, GLOW has quickly become another must-watch Netflix series.

12. Game of Thrones

While season seven of the ‘tits and dragons’ fantasy series (show actor Ian McShane’s words, not mine) may have made very little sense in places and broadly been quite slow, there was an unprecedented amount of epic spectacle to behold. Sure, you could question the reason behind Jon Snow’s decision to take on the White Walker army with a rag-tag bunch of fan-favourite characters, but that shouldn’t stop the episode being hugely entertaining. This penultimate season was utterly breathtaking at times, featuring some great twists and turns, we just wish season eight — which marks the final batch of six episodes — wasn’t so far away.

11. Big Little Lies

From its opening song (Michael Kiwanuka’s “Cold Little Hands”) to impressive lead ensemble (Nicole Kidman, Reese Witherspoon, Laura Dern to name just a few), Liane Moriarty’s adaptation Big Little Lies bridged the gap between high-quality and page-turner television with success, starting out a tongue-in-cheek murder-mystery which unravels into an often-terrifying spotlight on violence against women.

10. Master of None

In the first season of Master of None, the jokes largely fell flat. Season two, however, was an enormous step-up. The opening two Fellini-inspired episodes, shot in black-and-white in Italy, were way more understated and skillful, drifting from sitcom into indie drama territory. This quality continued. Creator Aziz Ansari turned in a sharper script with more emotionally resonant, Linklater-esque storylines, and the jokes felt endemic to the story rather than shoehorned in.

9. This Country

BBC3 has released some excellent comedy over the last few years – Fleabag, Pls Like, People Just Do Nothing – but This Country marks the crowning jewel of 2017’s output. Basically The Office for the Cotswolds, the series focusses on Kerry and Kurtan, two imbecilic cousins who cause trouble for everyone around them. Writers/siblings Charlie and Daisy Cooper play the bumbling duo with hilarious ease, poking fun at life in the West Country while also showing compassion for the people they’re mocking. Where Hot Fuzz focussed on an entire town, though, This Country boils everything down to our insular, arrogant, terrible twosome.

8. Ozark

It might not have achieved water cooler discussion status, but Ozark was the most watched TV show on Netflix last summer. The plot was nothing particularly new, the story of a man being outed as a money-launderer and having to flee to a rural, redneck region of Missouri and continue to cook books while being leaned on by mobsters feeling like a direct descendent of Breaking Bad. So what made it so good? Jason Bateman continuing his run of non-nice guy roles and being an utter bastard. The kids have to be pulled away from their home, school, and friends? Too bad, grab your s*** and get in the car. Do you miss your old life? Sorry honey, this is what we do now and you’re an accomplice. The lack of sentimentality and moral compass in this show made it darkly comedic, and what an engrossing plot.

7. Catastrophe

Our highest-placed British sitcom is Catastrophe which has seen creators and stars Sharon Horgan and Rob Delaney master the art of television writing. This superior third season saw TV’s most likeable lead characters handed a more compelling trajectory than most drama series manage, with escalating life events involving parenthood, family deaths, and alcoholism dealt with in both hilarious and heartfelt manners. How the duo manages to convey an engrossing story amid the comedic antics is nothing short of sensational, positioning Catastrophe as a drama series that just happens to be filled with funny characters (including Rob’s mother, Mia, played delectably by the late Carrie Fisher). A series to be preserved for future “this is how you do it” masterclasses.

6. Rick and Morty

While some people were overly obsessing over Szechuan sauce, Dan Harmon and Justin Roiland were pumping out their weirdest, most audacious season of Rick and Morty yet. Rather than pumping out typical adventures featuring the two titular characters, the writers decided to move the magnifying glass onto the other members of the Smith family, Summer, Beth, and Jerry all sharing the spotlight. There’s the ongoing story about the divorce that acts as the season’s central narrative, leading our characters down some very dark roads. While there were multiple standout moments, including the bonkers ‘Pickle Rick’, episode seven ‘The Ricklantis Mixup’ marks a crazy series high, featuring a multidimensional concept no other show could pull off.

5. Mindhunter

Mindhunter – one of Netflix’s greatest additions to its increasingly bustling roster – is a 70s-set Silence of the Lambs-style series following FBI agents in their attempts to solve inscrutable investigations by interviewing convicted criminals. It’s hard to pinpoint when exactly the series, clinical by nature, seeps under your skin: could it be the first time agents Holden Ford (Jonathan Groff) and Bill Tench (Holt McCallany) meet Edmund Kemper (Cameron Britton), a serial killer notorious for having sex with his deceased mother’s head? Or perhaps it’s during one of the show’s many cold opens tracking the story of a character viewers instinctively know is going to commit horrendous murder at an uncertain stage in the future? With aid from notable directors (David Fincher/Asif Kapadia) and Fringe star Anna Torv’s role of psychologist Wendy Carr, Mindhunter refuses to budge once it’s there.

4. Twin Peaks: The Return

The Twin Peaks revival series – billed as The Return – provided David Lynch with the unenviable task of uniting strands left dangling for 15 years. The result was 18 episodes of the most challenging, evocative, and nightmarish television committed to the small screen, a smorgasbord of the director’s hallmarks that never once felt rote. Gone were the soapy subplots and – for the most part – cohesive narrative (shout out to the much-discussed episode ‘Gotta Light?’ which is as good as anything he’s ever done). It’s tough to know how Lynch succeeded in making something that could be considered alienating by many so innately watchable but succeed he did; the return of Twin Peaks was everything you’d hope for in a post-Mulholland Drive world – and while it may not be a film, it remains damn astounding television.

3. The Handmaid’s Tale

Adapting a beloved novel, especially one as intricate as The Handmaid’s Tale, is often a difficult and thankless task, and the phrase “still not as good as the book” lurks on the horizon. But with a little help from the novel’s author, Margaret Atwood (who serves as one of the show’s producers), creator Bruce Miller somehow managed to distill it into a 10-episode show pretty much perfectly. Consistently gripping and thought-provoking, I ended up watching the whole thing in two sittings, completely sucked into the world of Gillead. The performances from Elisabeth Moss, Ann Dowd and more showed passion and dedication, and some absolutely phenomenal cinematography, set and costume design made this a show to remember. Wisely leaving a large chunk of the book out of the first season, anticipation is enormous for its return in 2018.

2. Neo Yokio

I never knew that a manga-inspired cartoon about a debutante living in a semi-aquatic hybrid of New York and Tokyo with a robot butler voiced by Jude Law was the show I needed this year. It weirdly went somewhat under the radar, despite being Ezra Koenig from Vampire Weekend’s first TV show and also featuring the voices of Jaden Smith, Susan Sarandon, Steve Buscemi, Jason Schwartzman, Richard Ayoade, Stephen Fry and more. Completely refreshing, the first season took in couture, class, narcissism, capitalism, and ennui but never took itself too seriously; I can’t think of a show this year that was just so much fun to watch. Critics may have mostly been harsh, but it’s already amassed a passionate, big Toblerone-obsessed (if you know, you know) fanbase, and fingers crossed Netflix will renew it for a second season.

1. The Leftovers

It’s criminal that The Leftovers seems destined to remain a show most people never get around to watching so let it be said, in no uncertain terms, that, in my opinion, it’s the closest to a perfect TV series the world has ever seen.

The show started out as a modestly-received drama set three years after two-percent of the world’s population suddenly vanished into thin air. An unflinching paean of faith, an essay on existentialism and a tale of impending apocalypse, the third season succinctly corralled all the themes bubbling through its veins to provide the series with the stellar finale it so demanded.

Damon Lindelof’s intention was to craft a conclusion that people would define his series by and, in doing so, he steered The Leftovers into the pantheon of shows that ended in as faultless a manner as they began. Lead stars Justin Theroux, Carrie Coon and Amy Brenneman, director Mimi Leder and composer Max Richter all aided Lindelof in his deliverance of eight powerhouse episodes that featured no wasted scene, no flippant shot, no expendable piece of dialogue – all the more impressive for a series that set an entire episode on a boat filled with lion-worshipping sex cultists in Tasmania.

No series has asked the big questions like The Leftovers dared to do, and in doing so, may have provided an answer to those on the hunt for the world’s greatest TV show.

What an incredible year for television. Game of Thrones‘ seventh season left us breathless, The Handmaid’s Tale provided a new lens through which to view the modern political situation, and Twin Peaks had everyone questioning whether it was a TV series or a film. Somehow, though, we’ve whittled down the glut of TV that's aired/streamed over the past year and ranked the best shows. And here they are, the top 20 of 2017.
Sat, 23 Dec 2017 17:59:29 +0100
Adam McKibben (“Sleepydev”)
2017 was a good year I liked it. I built my first computer, the Nintendo Switch came out and I honestly feel more connected with the rest of the Nintendo fanbase than ever, I'm enjoying streaming, Mr. Robot Season 3 was good, made a few friends, etc. I could go on.]]>
Wed, 20 Dec 2017 11:35:15 +0100
Get The Perfect Gift For The Entertainment Lover In Your Life (Including Yourself): Amazon Holiday shopping can be tough but if you happen to know someone who loves watching movies or TV (and really, who doesn’t?) this gift guide might just save you a ton of stress this year (while also giving you a few thoughts on how you can gift yourself, too). And forget about browsing aisles and fighting for parking spots, you can find all of these entertainment-themed gifts on Fire TV Stick And Echo Dot Amazon When you buy the Fire TV Stick and Echo Dot bundle (and pair the two devices) you have the option to control cool stuff with just your voice. Want to change the temperature in the room? Forget getting out from under the toasty covers to walk over to the thermostat, you can do it from the comfort of the couch instead. A quick, “Alexa, fast forward 45 seconds” can let you skip opening credits and jump straight into the action. Together, the Echo Dot and Fire TV Stick lessens the grueling up and down, back and forth, “forgot-to-do-one-thing” roadblocks to a perfectly relaxing evening. A Collapsible Popcorn Maker Amazon Look, we don’t pretend to know the sorcery involved that makes this buttery, salty concoction essential to a successful movie-watching experience, we just know you need something to do with your hands and a full belly to get through literal days of TV watching so why not try this collapsible popcorn maker? It comes in a sleek design that conveniently adjusts to your level of hangry and you can just pop it into the microwave when you need a refill. Those All-Important Noise Cancelling Headphones Amazon If you’re someone who likes to catch up on The Walking Dead while riding the bus to work or you tune into Mr. Robot on your laptop in bed, it’s best not to disturb or be disturbed. Enter: these Bose noise cancelling headphones. Not only do these things come sans wire (which is always a plus, honestly) but they also have a 20-hour battery life meaning you can stream quite a few episodes of The Good Place with these babies. A Plush, Heated Blanket Amazon Sure, once upon a time they used to be just large pieces of cloth that didn’t do much, but with time and technology, blankets have really risen up the ranks in terms of crucial TV-watching accessories. Not only is this heated blanket huge, it’s ultra-plush and coma-inducing comfy. It comes with a three-dial temperature setting, automatically adjusts to bed, body, or room temp changes, and it’s freaking machine washable. The Calming Muse Brain-Sensing Headband Amazon We can all agree a little meditation goes a long way, especially when it comes to a healthy TV watching experience. A good TV series or film usually takes us through a rollercoaster of emotions and coming down off the high of watching The Mother of Dragons burn Lannister armies alive or a group of kids taking on a mystical monster can be tough if meditation just isn’t your thing. Luckily there’s some tech to help. The Muse Brain-Sensing Headband looks like something from a futuristic sci-fi film which gives it a definite cool factor, but it also measures whether your mind is calm or active and translates that data into weather sounds so you might actually be able to fall asleep after American Horror Story now. The Epic Theater System Amazon Maybe you want to enjoy a feature film in the comfort and relative inexpensiveness of your own home, but you still want that cinematic experience. If so, investing is key. Put your money towards this wireless Bluetooth soundbar. Not only can you operate it from your phone, it also provides 2.1ch Surround Sound and is small and sleek enough to fit comfortably with anyone’s decor. Futuristic LED TV Lights Amazon If you’ve ever wanted your movie-watching experience to feel a bit more futuristic, then LED lighting is the way to go. Not only do these LED strips provide some modern back-lighting to your TV screen, they’re functional too — who hasn’t gotten frustrated fumbling around in the dark trying to connect cords and devices to the back of their TV? Self-chilling Wine Glasses Amazon If popcorn is critical to a great TV watching experience then logically it follows that some kind of beverage must also be present during movie-thons and the like. I’m not saying wine has to be your drink of choice – beer, soda, or really any type of alcohol will work too – but whatever you’re drinking, make sure it stays chilled over the course of a few hours with these self-chilling glasses. The only thing worse than no beer is a warm beer. The Gift Of 4K Ultra HD Amazon None of these hi-tech, entertainment accessories matter if the person you’re gifting them to doesn’t have an opportunity to use them. In other words, if you haven’t already, make sure you give that special someone the ability to spend hours streaming thousands of TV show episodes and movies with the new Amazon Fire TV with 4K Ultra HD and Alexa Voice Remote. The Fire TV with 4K Ultra HD doesn’t just connect you to a long list of entertainment options, it offers amazingly sharp picture quality that will allow viewers to forget about grainy pictures and more fully immerse themselves in what they’re watching. Kind of makes you wonder why you haven’t bought it already. For these gifts and more, head over to Amazon this holiday season. from UPROXX via IFTTT]]>
Sun, 17 Dec 2017 19:13:36 +0100
Ron Chusid
SciFi Weekend: Mr. Robot Season finale. Doctor Who news. Looking back on the first season of The Orville (including video of Sports Illustrated model Kyra Santoro as the scantily-clad Ensign Turco). Star Trek Discovery. Outlander Finale. Apple improves their original programming with new science fiction show from Ron Moore, while Disney will dominate if their purchase of Fox goes through. Renewals on The Punisher and Curb Your Enthusiasm. NBC trying again to bring The IT Crowd to the US.

Mr. Robot completed its third season and has officially been renewed for a fourth. While I don't think the third season was able to be as good as the specta
Fri, 15 Dec 2017 19:49:57 +0100
barrio amor
The 50 Best TV Shows on Amazon Prime Right Now
December 2017
By Paste Staff & TV Writers | December 3, 2017 | 12:00pm
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The 50 Best TV Shows on Amazon Prime Right Now
Amazon Prime may still be chasing Netflix when it comes to original series, but the streaming service’s hits go much deeper than Transparent. Along with Amazon’s own offerings, including 2017 debut Sneaky Pete, 2016 breakout Fleabag and Sharon Horgan’s stalwart comedy, Catastrophe, its catalogue, unlike its competitors, also features a number of HBO series that might reasonably be considered the best TV series ever made: The Wire, The Sopranos, Six Feet Under and more. The rest of Amazon Prime’s selection may not compare to the 75 Best TV Shows on Netflix or the 75 Best TV Shows on Hulu, but there are plenty of binge-worthy TV series to enjoy. (Be sure to check out our list of the 75 Best Movies on Amazon Prime, too.) Here are the 50 best TV shows on Amazon right now:

50. Good Girls Revolt
Creator: Dana Calvo
Stars: Genevieve Angelson, Anna Camp, Erin Darke, Chris Diamantopoulos, Hunter Parrish, Jim Belushi, Joy Bryant, Grace Gummer
Network: Amazon

Though creator Dana Calvo’s airy, agreeable, short-lived series is, at first blush, a Mad Men-inspired portrait of working women in the era of the ERA, it’s amid the red pencil and hanging proofs of a fictional newsmagazine that Good Girls Revolt is at its sharpest. As capable, tenacious researchers Patti Robinson (Genevieve Angelson), Jane Hollander (Anna Camp) and Cindy Reston (Erin Darke) fight discrimination at News of the Week, the series’ sense of the culture (and counterculture) remains as broad as a barn—Easy Rider, the Hell’s Angels, Buffalo Springfield—but it nonetheless illustrates, with humor and verve, the importance of reporting that pursues the unexpected angle, the hitherto unheard source. Matt Brennan

49. I Love Dick
Creators: Jill Soloway and Sarah Gubbins
Stars: Kathryn Hahn, Kevin Bacon, Griffin Dunne, Roberta Colindrez, India Salvor Menuez, Lily Mojekwu
Network: Amazon

“Desire isn’t lack,” writes Chris Krauss (Kathryn Hahn), the author and filmmaker whose 1997 novel is I Love Dick’s source material. “It’s excess energy. A claustrophobia inside your skin.” In Jill Soloway and Sarah Gubbins’ new series, which grows richer and stranger as it progresses, this notion is reflected and refracted through Hahn’s perfect sensitivities: Her performance is so perceptively physical—contorting her face in orgasm, recoiling from touch, tapping and pacing and fretting and squatting—that the series often depicts her in triptychs of still images, as if desperate to slow her down. I Love Dick’s most compelling insight, though, is that the taciturn sculptor—played by Kevin Bacon and filmed by Soloway with such indecent abandon that rolling a cigarette seems a come on, rejection a seduction, humiliation a form of foreplay—is the symptom of Chris’ upset, and not the cause. Its sublime treatment of the intersection between lust and (self-) love, culminating in the bold, brilliant “A Short History of Weird Girls,” echoes the truth of its titular declaration, in which Dick is the object and not the subject, ultimately replaceable by art. Matt Brennan

48. Avatar: The Last Airbender
Creators: Michael Dante DiMartino
Bryan Konietzko
Stars: Zach Tyler Eisen, Mae Whitman, Jack DeSena, Jessie Flower, Dee Bradley Baker, Mako, Grey DeLisle, Mark Hamill
Network: Nickelodeon

Last Airbender 75.jpg
Don’t be put off by M. Night Shayamalan’s clunky 2010 live-action adaptation. This richly animated TV series merges the wild imagination of Hayao Miyazaki, the world-building of the most epic anime stories and the humor of some of the more offbeat Cartoon Network originals. Following the exploits of the Avatar, the boy savior Aang who can control all four of the elements—fire, water, earth and wind—the series is filled with political intrigue, personal growth and unending challenges. Spirits and strange hybrid animals present dangers, but so do the people who seek power for themselves. This is one you’ll enjoy watching with your kids or on your own. Josh Jackson

47. Alpha House
Creator: Garry Trudeau
Stars: John Goodman, Clark Johnson, Matt Malloy, Mark Consuelos
Network: Amazon

Alpha House 75.jpg
Garry Trudeau’s second foray into televised satire turns the focus on the Republican side of the aisle. Inspired by the stories about a trio of Congressmen sharing a row house in D.C. while in session, Alpha House gently and calmly skewers political discourse, the often-egregious hypocrisy of the people in power, and our content and scandal hungry society. While the show is anchored by a great performance from John Goodman, the true strength of the show is in supporting players like the fantastic character actor Matt Malloy as the perpetually put-upon Senator Louis Laffer, and comedian Wanda Sykes as Armed Services Committee chair (and the Congressmen’s neighbor) Rosalyn DuPeche. Mark Rozeman

46. One Mississippi
Creator: Tig Notaro
Stars: Tig Notaro, Noah Harpster, John Rothman, Rya Kihlstedt
Network: Amazon

one mississippi 75.jpg
Double mastectomy. Your mother dying. A life threatening infection. Not exactly hilarious stuff. But comedian Tig Notaro’s deeply personal series about returning home after her mother’s death will make you cry and laugh at the utter absurdity of life. Particularly impressive is Notaro’s performance. She’s not an actress by trade which brings a raw believability to her character. The people who inhabit Tig’s world from her emotionless stepfather to her clingy girlfriend pulse with a realism rarely seen on TV. They aren’t TV characters. They’re real people who will remind you of your own family and loved ones. One Mississippi didn’t receive the hype of Amazon’s other shows. But it deserved to and now’s your chance to rectify that. Amy Amatangelo

45. The Night Manager
Creator: Stephen Garrett
Stars: Hugh Laurie, Tom Hiddleston, Elizabeth Debicki, Olivia Coleman, Alistair Petrie
Network: AMC

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John le Carre stories are usually morose or opaque as spies are seen either trapped in dark and cold worlds or dealing with the monotony that makes up most of their days (witness Gary Oldman’s slow, emotionless swim to fill the days of his “retirement” in the 2011 film adaptation of Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy). But not The Night Manager. In this miniseries, we have bona fide movie star Tom Hiddleston looking dashing in linen suits—or sometimes nothing at all—as he goes undercover in the world of yachts and fresh lobster salads to take down Hugh Laurie’s Dickie Roper, the worst man in the world—the type of person who learns of a sarin gas attack and thinks “business opportunity.”

But all the glitz and double crossing isn’t all that sells this production. Attention must also be given to the supporting cast. Tom Hollander’s Lance “Corky” Corkoran could have been your typical nefarious character who’s onto our hero, but instead he’s an addict in desperate need of Roper’s attention, which is all the more delicious. The fact that Olivia Coleman was very pregnant while shooting made the obsession that her character, agent Angela Burr, had with taking down Roper much more real and dangerous. Most impressive might be breakout star Elizabeth Debicki, who played the beautiful, if dead-eyed, Jed Marshall who knows she made a deal with the devil and doesn’t quite know how to get out of that web. Whitney Friedlander

44. Mr. Robot
Creator: Sam Esmail
Stars: Rami Malek, Christian Slater, Portia Doubleday, Carly Chaikin
Network: USA

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Despite the structural problems plaguing the series’ frustrating second season, Mr. Robot’s Elliot Alderson (Emmy winner Rami Malek) remains one of the most seductive characters on television. To set an hour-long drama more or less inside its own protagonist’s head is a bold gambit, and Elliot, his philosophical narration roiling beneath his placid surface, is a convincing guide through creator Sam Esmail’s tumult of hallucinations, memories, delusions and dreams. If the draw in Season One was its (rarely seen on TV) anti-capitalism, Season Two witnesses Mr. Robot emerge as a claustrophobic portrait of a young man’s psychological extremes, and that it works at all is thanks mostly to our desire to understand the cryptic, complicated, always compelling Elliot. Matt Brennan

43. The Expanse
Creator: Mark Fergus and Hawk Ostby
Stars: Thomas Jane, Steven Strait, Shohreh Aghdashloo, Paulo Costanzo
Network: Syfy

In Syfy’s The Expanse, Mars and Earth are two superpowers racing to gain the technological upper hand, while those who live in the Asteroid Belt mine resources for the more privileged planets and become more and more prone to radicalization.

Sound familiar?

In its relationship to our own age of authoritarianism, the series offers a kind of storytelling that seems essential: It manages to paint a portrait of a divided universe without vilifying one group and raising the other to god-like status, as evidenced by the complexities of hardboiled detective Joe Miller (Thomas Jane) or U.N. official Chrisjen Avasarala (Shohreh Aghdashloo). The Expanse shows us a possible future, a future in which women can be leaders without the bat of an eye, in which racially diverse groups can unite in common cause, but it is also a warning about keeping institutions in check, about recognizing inequality wherever it might exist, in order to avoid past mistakes. In other words, it’s must-watch television for our time. Elena Zhang

42. Mr. Show with Bob and David
Creators: Bob Odenkirk, David Cross
Stars: Bob Odenkirk, David Cross
Network: HBO

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Before alternative comedy was a recognized thing, there was Mr. Show with Bob and David, a genius sketch comedy show that had a criminally short run on HBO from 1995 to 1998. Each episode was loosely based around a central theme and laboriously structured, with sketches leading directly into each other, and sometimes even wrapping around each other like Russian nesting dolls of comedy. Although celebrated for its absurd point of view, Mr. Show didn’t shy away from the real world, often tearing into the inequalities of society and the increasing domination of corporate America. Not every bit landed, but the show still had a shockingly high batting average over its four seasons, and very little of it feels dated today. Garrett Martin

41. Boardwalk Empire
Creator: Terence Winter
Stars: Steve Buscemi, Michael Pitt, Kelly Macdonald, Michael Shannon
Network: HBO

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Easily dismissed as just a Sopranos clone set in the 1920s, Boardwalk Empire wisely took many of the best elements of its predecessor and expanded its scope. It’s this wide-ranging spotlight, drifting from the highest levels of political office down to lowly bootleggers and prostitutes, that makes the show something special, offering up morality plays that hold the lives of millions at stake while putting an actual face on those being affected. The show’s political commentary is apt without seeming preachy, while characters maintained the balance between being archetypal ciphers and real people. Boardwalk Empire isn’t as energetic as other dramas but its meticulous slow-burn has a depth and beauty to it that’s rarely been matched on the little screen. And it only improved over time as it became less concerned with the minutiae of New Jersey politics in favor of featuring a much more compelling national landscape. As a result, both its characters and its stories became grander, more operatic and expressionistic. By its third season, Boardwalk Empire found its voice, finally living up to the promise of its Scorsese-directed premiere. Sean Gandert

40. Red Oaks
Creators: Joe Gangemi, Gregory Jacobs
Stars: Craig Roberts, Ennis Esmer, Jennifer Grey, Gage Golightly, Paul Reiser, Richard Kind
Network: Amazon

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Red Oaks arrived with a hell of a pedigree. It’s produced by Steven Soderbergh and David Gordon Green, Green directed the pilot, and it’s created and written by long-time Soderbergh associates Joe Gangemi and Gregory Jacobs. (Jacobs also directed Magic Mike XXL.) Other episodes are directed by people like Amy Heckerling and Hal Hartley. Set in a country club in New Jersey in the mid-’80s, the show openly evokes movies like Fast Times at Ridgemont High, Caddyshack and The Flamingo Kid, and with a consortium of creators who understand both comedy and drama behind it, it falls into the same realm of bittersweet nostalgia as beloved comedies like The Wonder Years and Freaks and Geeks. Garrett Martin

39. Sneaky Pete
Creators: Bryan Cranston
Stars:Giovanni Ribisi, Marin Ireland, Shane McRae, Peter Gerety, Margo Martindale
Network: Amazon

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In Sneaky Pete, Giovanni Ribisi plays Marius, a conman who, in a moment of tragicomic brilliance, fakes a bank robbery (albeit with a real gun and by scaring the bank customers) in order to avoid being killed by his pursuers. When he’s released from prison three years later, after listening to his cellmate Pete’s non-stop stories of his long-lost family, Marius assumes Pete’s identity. The result is a series whose humor is based on the interplay between truth and fiction, what is real and what is fantasy, and the gradual understanding of what constitutes “family”: Sneaky Pete’s revelations are unlikely to earn commendation from the Family Research Council, but for those of us who understand that families comprise people who love each in whatever structure works for them, it’s the ultimate show about family. Lorraine Berry

38. Glee
Creators: Ryan Murphy
Stars: Chris Colfer, Jane Lynch, Lea Michele, Matthew Morrison, Kevin McHale, Amber Riley, Cory Monteith
Network: Fox

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Ryan Murphy isn’t exactly known for creating reality based shows. So no you didn’t go to a high school where the glee club could put together multiple Broadway level productions complete with costumes, special effects and elaborate sets each week. But Murphy understood teens. Glee spoke to the football jock and popular girl who always felt like they were pretending. It spoke to the gay teen who wished he could sing “Single Ladies” on the football field and the overachiever who would settle for nothing less than a Tony winning career. You didn’t have a teacher like Sue Sylvester (Jane Lynch) because she would have been fired. But you definitely had a teacher who terrorized students the way she did. And if you were lucky you had a teacher who believed in you the way Mr. Schuester(Matthew Morrison) believed in his students. The series could be maddening (you could create a whole show with the characters Glee forgot about) and the plot twists were often ridiculous, but when Glee soared you never wanted to stop believin’. Amy Amatangelo

37. Frasier
Creator: David Angell, Peter Casey, David Lee
Stars: Kelsey Grammer, David Hyde Pierce, Jane Leeves, John Mahoney, Peri Gilpin, Moose
Network: NBC

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Frasier is arguably the best spin-off in television history. Kelsey Grammer played the character for 20 years, and made Dr. Crane the longest-running live-action character on TV. Grammer won four Lead Actor Emmy awards for his portrayal. In total, the series won 37 Emmy Awards during its run. Though it was about a psychiatrist, the heart of Frasier was Dr. Crane’s relationships with his father and brother. Like Cheers, it also produced one of the longest “will they, won’t they” relationships with Niles and Daphne. Of course, they will. Adam Vitcavage

36. Orphan Black
Creators: Graeme Manson, John Fawcett
Stars: Tatiana Maslany, Dylan Bruce, Jordan Gavaris, Kevin Hanchard, Michael Mando, Maria Doyle Kennedy
Network: BBC America

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Having one actor play several characters in a single show is nothing new. But that doesn’t take away from what Tatiana Maslany accomplished in the first season of BBC America’s Orphan Black. Maslany plays a host of clones on a sci-fi show that’s not just for sci-fi fans. Her main character, Sarah Manning, is a young British mother living in Canada. A small-time con artist, she’s trying and failing to get her life together when she sees her doppelgänger commit suicide by stepping in front of a train. After stealing the woman’s purse and identity, Sarah the con artist becomes Beth the cop, scrambling to fool her partner and discovering more women who look just like her. Each one she comes across—the uptight suburban mom, the gay hipster scientist, the Ukrainian religious fanatic—feels like such a different character that it’s easy to forget that the same actress is behind them all. And though there are elements of sci-fi—human cloning and the Neolutionists who believe in scientifically improving themselves (one character has a tail)—most of the characters aren’t the type who would even watch sci-fi. The show is as much about identity and motherhood as it is the consequences of technology. But none of it would work without the humanity Maslany brings to each of the clones she portrays in the show. Josh Jackson

35. Mozart In the Jungle
Creators: Paul Weitz, Roman Coppola, Jason Schwartzman
Stars: Gael Garcia Bernal, Lola Kirke, Bernadette Peters, Malcolm McDowell
Network: Amazon

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Based on the salacious memoir by noted oboist Blair Tindall about the down-and-dirty world of the New York classical music scene, Mozart in the Jungle plays like a rock-and-roll tell-all where the players are equipped with violins and woodwinds instead of guitars and drums. Acting as Tindall’s stand-in is Hailey Rutledge (Lola Kirke) an ambitious, if reserved oboist who finds herself thrust into the high-stakes, cutthroat world of a major New York symphony orchestra in the months before its season-opening performance. Kirke’s charming and grounded character provides a nice anchor when paired with the show’s more outlandish performances, which includes turns from Saffron Burrows, Bernadette Peters and Malcolm McDowell. The series’ true star, however, is Gael Garcia Bernal as the ensemble’s eccentric and flamboyant new conductor who struggles to reconcile his experimental tendencies with the symphony’s more rigid, conservative structure. While it may lack the emotional depth and complexity of a Transparent, Mozart in the Jungle is the kind of fun and vibrant experience that one would have no trouble binging in a day or two. Mark Rozeman

34. American Horror Story
Creator: Ryan Murphy
Stars:Evan Peters, Sarah Paulson, Denis O’Hare, Jessica Lange, Kathy Bates, Angela Bassett, Lily Rabe
Network: FX

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Even fervent fans of Ryan Murphy’s high-camp horror anthology American Horror Story would have a tough time defending its Freak Show, Hotel and Roanoke seasons. But the first three story arcs—Murder House, Asylum and Coven—pushed the bounds of scary storytelling on television and helped kick off a small-screen horror renaissance when AHS first debuted around Halloween 2011. AHS’ evolution since its genuinely terrifying first season, starring Connie Britton, mirrors just about every major horror film franchise: a shockingly strong start followed by unexpected space shenanigans, complicated continuity callbacks, distracting guest stars, openly humorous installments and the departure of key players (most notably Jessica Lange, Murphy’s muse for the second, third and fourth seasons after her breakout supporting turn in the first). This murderous medley of elements clutters the show, but can’t suppress the glee that a horror hound feels seeing so many well-known genre tropes recycled and repurposed by Murphy and his rotating cast of players, from the chameleonic Sarah Paulson to Misery’s Kathy Bates. American Horror Story may be a big, bloody mess, but it’s clearly in love with the genre in its title. Steve Foxe

33. Patriot
Creator: Steve Conrad
Stars: Michael Dorman, Terry O’Quinn, Kurtwood Smith, Michael Chernus, Kathleen Munroe, Aliette Opheim
Network: Amazon

What if 007 dealt with his PTSD and the moral ambiguities of being a spy by revealing his deepest inner turmoil (and state secrets) at open-mic nights in Amsterdam? What if Q had trouble requisitioning his apartment with a single chair? And M sent him to work at a piping firm in the Midwest with an extra digit in his social security number? What if the American version of a Bond film replaced the car chases, femme fatales and slick gadgets with the dark humor of the Coen brothers, mixing deep ennui with side-splitting moments of levity? That’s Patriot in a nutshell. The stakes are high—keeping nuclear weapons out of the hands of an Iranian extremist leader—but everything depends on our hero, John Tavner, (Michael Dormer) first navigating the mid-level corporate world of industrial piping. Josh Jackson

32. Sons of Anarchy
Creator:Kurt Sutter
Stars:Charlie Hunnam, Katey Sagal, Mark Boone Junior, Dayton Callie, Kim Coates, Tommy Flanagan, Ryan Hurst, Johnny Lewis, William Lucking, Theo Rossi, Maggie Siff, Ron Perlman
Network: FX

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Take the hooker-with-a-heart-of-gold archetype, replace the hooker with a rough-around-the-edges bike club set in the ironically named town of Charming, Calif., add a conscience and things always going wrong, and you have the basic setup for Sons of Anarchy. Kurt Sutter’s gang of motorcycle-riding brothers and their lovingly nicknamed “old ladies” constantly find themselves in hot water trying to do the right thing while bending the rules just a little… which turns into bending the rules a lot. Having the town chief of police in their back pocket, along with Charlie Hunnam as the conflicted vice-president of the club who is carrying on his father’s legacy doesn’t hurt, either. It would be really easy to make the show’s motorcycle club reminiscent of a gang of pirates on bikes, pillaging and plundering with a complete lack of morals, but Sutter resists that temptation and makes the gray area of right and wrong the driving force behind each episode and each decision. Patty Miranda

31. Oz
Creator: Tom Fontana
Stars: Kirk Acevedo, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, Ernie Hudson, Terry Kinney, Christopher Meloni, George Morfogen, Rita Moreno, Harold Perrineau, J. K. Simmons, Lee Tergesen, Eamonn Walker, Dean Winters
Network: HBO

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Certainly a “water cooler show” if there ever was one, Oz made waves with its violence and sexual content early on and its equally deep and disturbing storytelling once people got over the fact that it was set in a maximum security prison. It’s probably safe to say that there’s an entire subset of former viewers out there who think of every prison and prison caricature in terms of what they saw on Oz, from the racial gangs to the unpredictable violence and stress of daily living. A truly ensemble cast was one of the selling points for the large and ambitious HBO series, which showed that an adult-content drama could still turn great ratings. The fact that it was on a premium network was essential, allowing a much deeper (and more realistic) depiction of the horrors of incarceration in the United States. Jim Vorel

30. Eastbound & Down
Creators: Ben T. Best, Jody Hill, Danny R. McBride
Stars: Danny McBride, Katy Mixon
Network: HBO

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I feel like a lot of people dismiss Eastbound & Down as vulgar shock comedy, a TV version of the fratty comedies that proliferated over a decade ago after the success of the Farrelly brothers and American Pie. Jody Hill and Danny McBride’s vision is far deeper and pointed than that, though, parodying not just sports or Southern culture but the type of unhealthy masculinity that underpins so much of American culture. It has more in common with the best work of Adam McKay and Will Ferrell, but it’s darker and edgier than Stepbrothers or Talladega Nights, more violent and more truthful. It’s one of the few comedies I can think of where I was often afraid of what was about to happen, like I was watching a horror film or thriller. The first season in particular was a modern masterpiece, but the show remained on point throughout its four seasons.Garrett Martin

29. Treme
Creators: David Simon, Eric Overmyer
Stars: Khandi Alexander, Kim Dickens, India Ennenga, John Goodman, Melissa Leo, Wendell Pierce, Jon Seda, Steve Zahn
Network: HBO

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When the show tried to tell big stories to address big problems, it could occasionally drag. But when it chose to focus intently on the ordinary events of life, the parades and shows and meals and everything else that we fill our time with, there was a wonderful glorification of the city’s people. Characters didn’t need to be doing anything particularly vital, like solving crimes or stirring up trouble, to be important. The historical bent of the show was actually a perfect match for this ordinariness, simply because political and social events are always happening in the background and making up the backdrop of our lives. The Wire was one of the best plotted shows in the history of television, but the moment David Simon tried to replicate any of this formula, Treme always seemed to stumble. But the many crowd-pleasing moments throughout the show felt earned. Sean Gandert

28. 24
Creators: Howard Gordon and Evan Katz
Stars: Kiefer Sutherland, Carlos Bernard, Mary Lynn Rajskub, Dennis Haysbert, Elisha Cuthbert, James Morrison, Kim Raver
Network: Fox

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It can be hard to recommend 24, the style and spirit of which, with its split screens and ticking clocks, suggest nostalgia for a moment in which the ends were seen—on TV as in government—to justify the means. Of course, this destructive moral calculus was no more convincing in November 2001, when 24 debuted, than it is now: Robert Cochran and Joel Surnow’s counterterrorism thriller may seem outdated, but prescient critics recognized from the start that its treatment of torture, among other topics, reflected a discomfiting willingness to sacrifice our values at the altar of expedience. This isn’t to suggest that 24 never manufactured superb television—I remain staunch in the belief that Jean Smart’s performance as unstable First Lady Martha Logan, in the series’ fifth season, is one of last decade’s finest, opening with camp and ripening into courage—or to deny that I, too, once found it wildly entertaining. (Ages ago, before I had my wisdom teeth removed, I rented a season’s worth of DVDs at Blockbuster and devoured them in a single, painkiller-fueled weekend. It was glorious.) It’s simply to admit that 24 niggles, and to suggest that this is why it remains worth seeing: When cultural historians reflect on America in the first years of the 21st century, 24, in particular the damaged patriotism of Kiefer Sutherland’s unforgettable Jack Bauer, will likely be a primary source. Matt Brennan

27. Girls
Creator: Lena Dunham
Stars: Lena Dunham, Allison Williams, Jemima Kirke, Zosia Mamet, Adam Driver, Alex Karpovsky
Network: HBO

I believe Lena Dunham is one of the foremost badasses of our artistic culture, and as far as that goes, I’m already very much on the record. The one thing I really love about Girls is that it refuses to conform to identity politics. There are times when Dunham can be a wonderful spokesperson for female power, and there are times when she pisses off the feminists. There are times when she seems like the best liberal around, and others when liberals want to burn her at the stakes and aren’t afraid to write endless think pieces on the topic. This is not because Dunham is trying to aggravate anybody, but because she tells her story so honestly, and so relentlessly, that anyone who wants her to conform to a prevailing ideology will inevitably be disappointed;she’s too fluid to be molded into an emblem. Girls is absolutely refreshing and absolutely bold, and Dunham has become so powerful and popular that she doesn’t need to pull any punches. The stories of Hannah and Shoshana and Marnie and Jessa exist to reflect something real, and something instinctual, and it originates with a brilliant artist who, we can only hope, will stay unrepentant until the angry mob finally runs her off with their sharpened pitchforks. Shane Ryan

26. Justified
Creator: Graham Yost
Stars: Timothy Olyphant, Nick Searcy, Joelle Carter, Jacob Pitts, Erica Tazel, Natalie Zea, Walton Goggins
Network: FX

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Award-worthy guest stars (Margo Martindale, Mykelti Williamson, and Neal McDonough) were the rule not the exception on this show. Combine that with the best ensemble on television (anchored by Timothy Olyphant, Walter Goggins and Joelle Carter), firecracker writing from show-runner Graham Yost with a dependable stable of wordsmiths, and the feature-film quality direction and cinematography from Francis Kenny, Michael Dinner and others, and what do you get? An instant classic that improbably translates Elmore Leonard’s twisted humor, Western deconstruction and damaged psyches into hour-long gems episode after episode. Jack McKinney

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