Best TV Shows 2022 – 51 Most Anticipated New TV Series – Men's Health

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Whether you’re into murder mystery, superheroes, or scams—lots and lots of scams—there’s going to be something for you this year.
Just gonna come right out and say it: there is so much TV. Seriously—so much. Obviously, Netflix is a powerhouse, but we’ve now reached a point in the streaming era where HBO Max has hit its stride (Did you see Station Eleven and Peacemaker?), Hulu is riding a true story wave with The Dropout, The Girl From Plainville, and Pam & Tommy, Peacock is gaining traction, and Apple TV+ has such a massive budget for stars (and Jon Hamm agrees) that you’ve just always got to be aware of what they’ve got coming down the pipeline. And that’s not even considering traditional TV prestige powerhouses like the O.G. HBO, or top-notch cable like FX or AMC. In short? There’s a lot of TV for us to watch, and a lot of it is going to be good.
Which is why we’re here—we want to make sure you’re spending your time only on the shows that are deserving of it. Sometimes that’ll be epic dramas that will bring you to tears. Other times it might be action. Other times it might be superheroes! Hell, sometimes it may even be traditional-style sitcoms that don’t need you to think much but will have you watching with a smile on your face and not a thought in your head.
Just like in 2021, there’s a lot of new shows to keep track of, but we’re going to do our best to do it. A few of these shows carried over from last year—Station Eleven and Yellowjackets started in 2021, but ended in 2022, so we’re counting them. A few of them are already on the air, and the rest are all shows that we either know for sure or can speculate should be coming later this year. And while we’ve done the research to make sure these are all worth getting excited about, we can’t promise they’ll be as amazing as they seem—not until they come out, at least. Which is where the fun part comes in: watching.
And so, without further ado, here are favorite TV shows of 2022 so far—and many more we simply cannot wait for.
Station Eleven may have started in 2021 (and it also made our Best New Shows list for that year), but it wrapped up in 2022—so we’re counting it! Based on the novel of the same name, Station Eleven may seem like a tough watch right now, being about a deadly pandemic and all. But it actually turns into one of the most uplifting, touching, and intensely-built character studies in recent TV history. The entire cast—particularly Mackenzie Davis, Himesh Patel, and Matilda Lawler, among others—are absolutely fantastic. You have to stick through some moments where it seems like the show is spinning its wheels a bit, but it all pays off in the end.
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Another one that was on our 2021 list but wrapped up in 2022, Yellowjackets is simply one of the buzziest and most intriguing shows to come along in recent years. Imagine the intrigue and mystery of Lost, combined with Lord of the Flies, and then mixed with kind of a “then and now” It or Stand By Me vibe— but distinctly 1996. Led by Melanie Lynskey, Tawny Cypress, Juliette Lewis, and Christina Ricci (along with their 1996 counterparts), the show has stellar casting across the board, an incredible soundtrack and is just a great, great watch. Yellowjackets is coming back for Season 2, and can’t come back soon enough.
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Peacemaker is part of what we love about The Boys, and then part of what we love about the Disney+ shows in the MCU—a Hard-R, hyperviolent, hypervulgar, superhero romp, set right in a well-established superhero world. While we may not see Batman or Superman, they and their pals are frequently referenced; and John Cena’s titular Peacemaker was of course introduced (and used to great effect) in The Suicide Squad, which Peacemaker is directly spun off from.
Writer/Director James Gunn does great work to translate his world to a different medium and the cast is 100% game. Even outside of Gunn, other standouts include Orange is the New Black star Danielle Brooks, Jennifer Holland as the returning Harcourt, and Freddie Stroma as the totally insane Vigilante who is, well, a vigilante.

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For all the Yellowstone-heads out there, 1883 is the first chapter in the Dutton family’s story. Taking place in 1883 (rather than the flagship series’ contemporary setting), creator Taylor Sheridan gets to take a semi-unconventional stab at a western here. And with a cast that includes Tim McGraw, Faith Hill, Billy Bob Thornton, and one of our greatest cowboys, Sam Elliott, he’s got some really great toys in his sandbox.
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Abbott Elementary isn’t exactly breaking the mold of the modern mockumentary sitcom, but it’s done really well, and brings a lot of laughs. The series is build on the charm of series creator/star Quinta Brunson, while Everybody Hates Chris‘s Tyler James Williams plays the committed and ambitious substitute teacher. The show tells the story of an underfunded public elementary school in Philadelphia, weaving in a bit of well-deserved social commentary in a place (network sitcom!) you don’t usually find it.
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Let’s just be real on this one for a quick second: How I Met Your Father is not a show that’s going to push you to your intellectual limits. But it’s a fantastic show for something we all really, really need: something nice to put on and massage our brains for 20 minutes at a time. This sequel (or spin-off, who knows) from How I Met Your Mother basically flips the script, putting Hilary Duff in 2022 at the center of our story (and Kim Cattrall as the same character in flash-forwards to 2050, lovely stuff), as we wonder who she ends up with. It’s not reinventing the wheel, but it’s fun and nice and most of us will wind up watching all of it.
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If you dug Only Murders in the Building last year (and who the hell didn’t?) The Afterparty may be right up your alley. This star-studded Apple TV+ series (with Dave Franco, Tiffany Haddish, Sam Richardson, Ilana Glazer, Ben Schwartz, Dave Franco, Ike Barinholtz, and Search Party‘s John Early)is another murder mystery, this time unfolding at a high school reunion with each episode taking place from a different character’s perspective. Chris Miller (of the Miller and Lord team that’s been behind 21 Jump Street and Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse) is the creator and director of each episode.
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This based-on-a-true-story series chronicles the relationship of model/actress Pamela Anderson and rocker Tommy Lee (played by Lily James and Sebastian Stan), and the leaking of their sex tape. Seth Rogen and Nick Offerman also star in this series, which is based on a Rolling Stone piece from 2014, and is surprisingly tender and compassionate toward its famous subjects.
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jeen-yuhs, which dives into the early life of Kanye West, is one of the most interesting music documentaries in years (following in the footsteps of last year’s The Beatles: Get Back and The Velvet Underground). Technically a series, this three-parter dropped at a particularly chaotic moment in the life and times of Ye, when it can be particularly jarring to see the difference between the ambitious star on the rise in the old footage and the person making tabloid headlines on a weekly basis.
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This series from producer/director Ben Stiller (dipping his toes back into TV after the Escape at Dannemora series a few years back) is a darkly comic thriller that feels like a melding of Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, Being John Malkovich, and Office Space. The story centers on a man (Adam Scott) who undergoes a process where the memories of his work life and his personal life are 100% severed, with one having zero awareness of the other. The show obviously puts a mysterious thriller spin on the idea of something that everyone struggles with: the work/life balance. The rest of the cast also includes the very funny Zach Cherry and Britt Lower, along with a trio of legends in Christopher Walken, John Turturro, and Patricia Arquette.
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The year of the scammer series peaks with The Dropout. While WeCrashed is also good (and more on that in just a bit), this series starring Amanda Seyfried as Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes is truly the cream of the crop. Not only is it stylistically good (and the combination of a genre-appropriate soundtrack and synthy score make the vibe right), but Seyfried is also joined by co-star Naveen Andrews (Lost) giving another strong performance as her professional and romantic partner, Sunny Balwani. Those two are the only main characters throughout the series, but guest stars like Laurie Metcalf, Stephen Fry, William H. Macy, and Alan Ruck are among those who are wonderful in recurring roles. As a show that tells events as they happens, but also holds its troubling characters’ feet to the fire, The Dropout is one of the must-see shows of 2022.
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This series—loosely based on a true story—follows an aristocrat (Rhys Darby of Flight of the Conchords fame) who abandons his comfortable life as an aristocrat to become a pirate. Along his journey, he meets Blackbeard (Taika Waititi). As if you needed to be sold any more, the show has richly drawn characters across its cast, and a storyline that actually makes you eager to see what will happen next. We can’t wait for Season 2.
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Do you love The Boys? Do you love dark, twisted, adult-themed cartoons? If the answer to either of those is ‘Yes,’ you’ll love The Boys Presents: Diabolical, an animated series of short, standalone stories set in The Boys universe. If the answer to both of those questions is ‘Yes,’ this may just be your favorite show of the year. If you finished The Boys Season 3, this is a great place to come to keep getting your fix on that sweet, sweet Compound V.
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Winning Time focuses in on two super important figures in the past of the National Basketball Association: Jerry Buss (John C. Reilly), the new owner of the Los Angeles Lakers who knows he wants to create the flashiest product (and most winning) product in the NBA, and his new star, Magic Johnson (played by newcomer Quincy Isaiah). The show also features the likes of Sally Field, Jason Segel, Jason Clarke, Rob Morgan, and Adrien Brody, among others—the cast is stacked. The show is vulgar, looks just like the era its depicting, but most of all—it’s fun.
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You thought we were done with the year of the scammer on TV? You were wrong. Apple TV+ got into the game with WeCrashed, the story of WeWork’s founder Adam Neumann (played here by Jared Leto, of course doing the most) and his fall from grace. Anne Hathaway plays Rebekah Newman, Adam’s wife who also played a role within the company. What WeCrashed does particularly well is not pass judgment on its characters or try particularly hard to push them in any light; it simply presents them, and lets the audience draw its own conclusion (spoiler: it should not be a positive one!).
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Based on the widely-acclaimed novel of the same name, Pachinko is one of Apple TV+’s biggest swings yet—a story spanning four generations of a Korean immigrant family. And, so far, it lands—Pachinko is one of the best-reviewed shows of the year and has even loyal book fans compelled. The cast is led by last year’s Academy Award winner Yuh-Jung Youn (from Minari), and the direction and photography look stunning through and through.
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HBO Max’s Minx is kind of the antithesis to HBO’s Winning Time. Where Winning Time kind of looks at the messiness of the “boys club” type of antics that led to the success of the Los Angeles Lakers in the ’80s (and the women who ultimately worked behind the scenes), Minx depicts a story that makes it clear that it wasn’t all debauchery and misogyny. This story of a woman (Ophelia Lovibond) and a magazine publisher (Jake Johnson) who create an erotic magazine with the female gaze in the ’80s is both fun and vulgar (with a lot of male nudity!) while putting everything through a rather progressive lens (and with all the nostalgia we want from this sort of thing).
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One of Marvel’s very weirdest comic anti-heroes gets the live-action treatment in the form of a six-episode Disney+ series—and with perhaps the streamer’s most impressive cast yet. Oscar Isaac plays the titular Moon Knight, while Ethan Hawke is along for the ride as the show’s cult leader-type villain. Moon Knight in recent years has become a story about mental illness, and the show is going all-in on depicting the Dissociative Identity Disorder of Steven Grant—or is it Marc Spector? Moon Knight is a trippy, weird, show, especially for the MCU, where things can admittedly tend to sometimes get a bit formulaic. This is one you’ll want to stick with until the very end.
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David Simon and George Pelecanos re-entered the world of the crime drama with We Own This City (based on the book of the same name), a 2015 Baltimore-set drama that unfolds at the same time as citizens of the city were demanding justice for Freddie Gray, the 25-year-old who died under suspicious circumstances in police custody. Against that backdrop, Simon and Pelecanos once again paint an intricate story of crime, corruption, and complex characters. Jon Bernthal leads a cast that tells a complex and troubling story.
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The age of Garfield continues! Andrew leads this FX mystery series, based on Jon Krakauer’s nonfiction book of the same name. Garfield plays a Mormon detective investigating a murder of a woman who finds his faith in question when he finds clues that the church may have been involved. The series is directed by David Mackenzie (Hell or High Water) and written by Dustin Lance Black (Milk) with co-stars including Daisy Edgar-Jones, Sam Worthington, and Wyatt Russell, among others.
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In the very, very, very, very, very crowded 2022 field of based-on-a-true-story crime drama, The Staircase stands above the rest of the crop (alongside The Dropout) as the best of the bunch. Come for the mystifying and confounding story around Kathleen Peterson’s (Toni Collette)death, stay for one of the best TV performances you’ll ever see from Colin Firth as her possibly guilty husband, Michael Peterson. The rest of the cast—including Michael Stuhlbarg, Parker Posey, Patrick Schwarzenegger, Sophie Turner, and more—is exceptional across the board.
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Gonna be completely real for a minute: the Obi-Wan show was a little disappointing. But the good parts are really good; Ewan McGregor as Obi-Wan Kenobi is a joy, and the show makes good (if brief) use of Hayden Christensen as Darth Vader. And some of the moments shared between. those two are worth the price of admission for Star Wars fans alone.
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Ms. Marvel started off really unique, kind of settled into being fairly standard Marvel fare in the middle, and really had a great conclusion. Which is just about all we can ask for! Iman Vellani, who plays the Pakistani-American superhero Kamala Khan/Ms. Marvel is an absolute delight in this series, and while her superhero origin story is fun, the real best parts of this series are the rich relationships we see her share with her friends, and especially her parents. It’s the first Marvel series since WandaVision that’s actually made us feel some real emotions.
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This year’s version of Ted Lasso or The Queen’s Gambit is probably The Bear, a super fast-paced half-hour dramedy about a restaurant in Chicago. The premise is simple enough, but after an episode or two you will be fully sucked into this engrossing story of a world-class chef (Shameless star Jeremy Allen White) who returns to Chicago to run his family’s sandwich shop following his brother’s unfortunate death. You’ll burn through The Bear—not only is it one of the best shows of the year, but the music is great and these episodes move fast. Good news, chefs: Season 2 is already on the way.
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The Old Man was on our radar for a while, and even appeared briefly on a 2021 version of this same list. Once Jeff Bridges’ cancer has entered remission, that settled things: it was time to be a badass again. Enter The Old Man, which finds Bridges back in the game as an off-the-grid assassin finding himself back in the game he wanted so badly to be out of. He’s joined by John Lithgow and Alia Shawkat in an exceptional cast. As always, The Dude Abides.
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Based on one of the most beloved comics of the past decade by Brian K. Vaughan, Paper Girls is a fantastic, ’80s-ish nostalgia-vibed thing for genre fans. The story basically combines Stranger Things with time-travel; the adaptation counts Ali Wong among its cast.
One of the most beloved comics of all-time—Neil Gaiman’s The Sandman—is getting the big scale, big-budget, big-time Netflix treatment in 2022. The show’s cast is enormous, casting Tom Sturridge as Dream and Gwendoline Christie as Lucifer, with countless others along for the ride (including Boyd Holbrook, David Thewlis, Charles Dance, Kirby Howell-Baptiste, and Patton Oswalt, among others).
This has the same A League of Their Own title as the beloved baseball flick, but is telling a different story; this one will feature a number of actors who have impressed us in recent years, including Abbi Jacobson (who co-created the series), D’arcy Carden, Chanté Adams, and Nick Offerman.
She-Hulk seems to be taking a page from the WandaVision Disney+ MCU playbook and veering toward an MCU genre-bender. But where WandaVision felt like a take on sitcoms, She-Hulk will instead be a sort of Boston Legal-esque legal dramedy. The series will focus on Jennifer Walters (Tatiana Maslany, who was great in Orphan Black and the first season of HBO’s Perry Mason), an attorney and cousin of Bruce Banner (and, yes, Mark Ruffalo will appear in the series). She gets Hulk powers (though we aren’t sure yet quite how), and then the show, really, could be mostly a fun legal dramedy from there. And with the show set in the world of law in NYC…could this be a fun entry spot for Matt Murdock/Daredevil? We already saw his old foe show up in Hawkeye, so it’s certainly on the table.
Are you ready to head down this wormhole again? HBO is hoping the answer is a resounding Yes, as they’re putting a whole lot of resources into House of the Dragon, a Game of Thrones prequel series set centuries before the events of the Thrones we saw, following the beginning of the end of the old Targaryen dynasty. The show is run by Ryan J. Condal and Miguel Sapochnik, the latter of whom directed many of everyone’s favorite Thrones episodes, including “Battle of the Bastards.” If this is something you’re concerned about, House of the Dragon is also based on source material that’s already completed: George R.R. Martin’s 2018 book Fire and Blood.
So imagine Ted Lasso. But instead of Rebecca, the owner of AFC Richmond is a major movie star and a major TV star who became friends virtually before ever meeting during a global pandemic. And then imagine that those friends—those famous friends—decided to film their journey into small town football (soccer, to us in America) ownership. And then we got to see it on FX/Hulu. That’s the story of Ryan Reynolds and Rob McElhenney buying Wrexham A.F.C., and their docuseries, Welcome to Wrexham, which will debut on our screens this summer. We can’t wait.
Andor is yet another expansion to the Star Wars universe from Disney+; this series catches up with Cassian Andor (Diego Luna) five years before we first met his character in 2016’s Rogue One: A Star Wars Story. The cast will also include Stellan Skarsgård, Killing Eve‘s Fiona Shaw, and a returning Forest Whitaker as Saw Gerrera, among others. But perhaps the best thing abotut this? The showrunner is Tony Gilroy, who oversaw all of the Rogue One reshoots and was the writer and director of Michael Clayton, one of the best movies of the last 25 years.
We know what you’re probably thinking—no, The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power is not a remake, or a reimagining, a reboot, or anything of the sort. Peter Jackson’s movies are canon and will be left alone, thankfully.
Instead, the Bezos bunch is going back to the “Second Age” of Middle Earth, telling a story set distinctly in Tolkien’s world (but not written by him) of the era when the Rings were forged by Sauron. The budget here—just for the first season—is supposedly twice that of the entire LOTR film trilogy. It’s hard to imagine something this ambitious is “just OK’—feels like it will either be a masterful, majestic success, or something that just does not work at all. The first teaser—filmed without CGI but with a ridiculously expensive-looking practical shot—is quite inspiring.
This modern-day reboot of Paul Schrader’s 1980 film of the same name stars the ever-charming Jon Bernthal as the titular American Gigolo. Need we say more? Should be absolutely fantastic.
Mike Flanagan would have been considered one of the modern horror masters in recent years due to his films alone—Doctor Sleep, Gerald’s Game, Hush, and more—but it’s his TV relationship with Netflix that has taken his success to the next level. His next project is not another season of Midnight Mass, but another standalone series: The Midnight Club.
Based on the Christopher Pike YA novel of the same name, Midnight will still lean horror, but likely have more of a Stranger Things feel than any of Flanagan’s previous projects. The story is simple enough: seven terminally ill young people meet every night at the hospice home they live in to tell scary stories, and reach a pact: the first of them to die will have to communicate with the rest of them from the great beyond. Horror fans will be thrilled to see Heather Langenkamp as the charismatic doctor of the hospice, while Flanagan, as always, brings back a few of his old friends: Zach Gilford, Matt Biedel, and Samantha Sloyan will all return from Midnight Mass.
HBO is truly bringing the star power in 2022. Based on a book, the show tells the true story of two real people in Richard Nixon’s administration— E. Howard Hunt and G. Gordon Liddy, played, respectively by HBO veterans Woody Harrelson and Justin Theroux—who tried to protect his presidency, and wound up destroying it. They’re joined in the cast by stars such as [deep breath]: Domhnall Gleeson, Ike Barinholtz, Kiernan Shipka, Lena Headey, and Gary Cole, among many others. This could be the political screwball true story that HBO hasn’t had in quite a while.
This truly unique-sounding series stars The Weeknd, who co-created the series with Reza Fahim and Euphoria creator Sam Levinson, who continues his relationship with HBO. The show follows a self-help guru (and modern day cult leader), played by The Weeknd, who begins a complicated relationship with a rising pop star (played by Lily-Rose Depp). The show is directed by talented multi-hyphenate Amy Seimetz and, like Euphoria, is produced by A24.
We don’t know much about Apple TV+’s Exrapolations, except that it comes from producer and frequent Steven Soderbergh collaborator Scott Z. Burns (who also directed The Report a few years back), and is an anthology series looking at how climate change could effect our word on social and societal level. The stacked cast includes Tobey Maguire, Kit Harington, Daveed Diggs, Eiza Gonzalez, Matthew Rhys, Edward Norton, Keri Russell, Gemma Chan, Edward Norton, and Meryl Streep, among many others.
From the same people who brought you Band of Brothers and The Pacific (Tom Hanks and Steven Spielberg still included), comes Masters of the Air, based on the book of the same name. The story here follows the 11 men inside a bomber known as the “Flying Fortress,” as they fight for their lives against swarms of enemy German fighters. This story of survival will be maybe the biggest show for Apple TV+ yet, with fans and history buffs already swearing by Band of Brothers and The Pacific. The cast this time around will include Barry Keoghan and Austin Butler, among others.
Fans of Dune who want to see Rebecca Ferguson in more sci-fi…here’s your chance. The actress stars and executive produces Wool, based on the best-sellling phenomenon (which began as an e-book), about a dystopian future, where society exists within a giant silo deep underground—with disturbing regulations meant to protect them. Rashida Jones, Tim Robbins, and David Oyelowo also star.
The majority of the shows on this list are some sort of action/drama/thriller/mystery, but it’s worth noting that we are always on board for a great comedy too. Reboot takes a meta-approach to what’s been happening in the TV world; in this show, the cast of an early-2000s family sitcom is brought back as a modern comedy series for Hulu. This meta-sounding premise comes from Modern Family creator Steven Levitan, and has a cast filled with funny people: Keegan-Michael Key, Johnny Knoxville, Judy Greer, Rachel Bloom, and Michael McKean, among others.
Tim Burton is directing every episode of Wednesday, a series centered on Wednesday Addams of The Addams Family during her years in high school at the Nevermore Academy, as she masters psychic powers, stops a killing spree, and solves a supernatural mystery. What a sentence! As if that didn’t sound great enough, Wednesday is going to be played by Jenna Ortega, an actress quickly emerging as perhaps our greatest modern scream queen—while only turning 20 years old this year. (In addition to Wednesday, she’s also had roles in the new Scream, Ti West’s X, Netflix’s The Babysitter sequel, and You, if you count that as horror). And in another perfect bit of casting Catherine Zeta-Jones is playing Morticia Addams. Sold!
Rob Zombie recently revealed on Instagram that his film of The Munsters and Wednesday will both be hitting Netflix in October.
The Ryan Murphy Netflix Machine strikes again, this time bringing his old friend front and center as the notorious serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer; this series differs, however, in that it comes from the lens of his victims. Richard Jenkins will play Dahmer’s father in a show that should be fascinating at the very least.
It’s finally happening. After M. Night Shyamalan’s disastrous live-action film adaptation in 2010, there have always been calls to do the Avatar: The Last Airbender series in live-action again—but do it right. In steps Netflix; for a while, the original creators of the animated series were involved, but now they are not. Hope was seemingly lost—but the casting for the series, including Lost star Daniel Dae-Kim, has been top-notch. Hope restored.
Nothing too crazy here—Jigsaw is a twisty, turny, heist drama with a good cast that includes Giancarlo Esposito and You star Tati Gabrielle. And Ridley Scott is one of the Executive Producers. Why not?
This is probably Netflix’s closest competition with The Sandman for their biggest show of possibly 2022—and it’s one we almost can’t believe is actually happening. The first major project of former Game of Thrones showrunners David Benioff and Dan Weiss’ deal with Netflix (they also produced last year’s comedic limited series The Chair) is the sci-fi epic The Three-Body Problem, based on the much-loved novel of the same name, often thought to be an extremely difficult adaptation.
The show’s cast is good: Eiza Gonzalez (Baby Driver) was the first to join, with Jovan Adepo (Watchmen), Benedict Wong (Doctor Strange), among the cast. Thrones veterans John Bradley (Samwell Tarly) and Liam Cunningham (Ser Davos) are also part of the cast.
Fresh off his role in Eternals, Richard Madden is teaming up with a pair of filmmakers often thought of with the MCU in The Russo Brothers for their ambitious series Citadel. The concept of Citadel is this: Madden plays a secret agent/spy, basically, in the main Citadel series. There will also be spin-off Citadel series based n Italy, India, Spain and Mexico, meant to expand the world of the show and the entire experience. It sounds like a lot to invest in, but if its good, that won’t be an issue. Priyanka Chopra and Stanley Tucci are also among the cast.
Based on the novel of the same name, Daisy Jones & The Six tells the story of a rock ‘n’ roll band that became the biggest in the world—only to break up at the height of their fame. Writer Taylor Jenkins Reid has said she based the story of the book on watching Fleetwood Mac on TV as a kid. The cast here is really good: Riley Keough, Suki Waterhouse, Sam Claflin, Camilla Morrone, and Timothy Olyphant are among the big names.
While Kevin Feige has said that Secret Invasion in the MCU won’t be a world-spanning event like it was in the comics, it’s still exciting to see this story come to the MCU. In a nutshell: Skrulls have slowly but surely been taking the place of people all over the planet, and now they’re going to strike. The three heroes we know for sure will be a part of this series are Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson, in his second TV series of the year), Maria Hill (Cobie Smulders), and Talos the Skrull (Ben Mendelsohn), who you may remember was…a good guy in Captain Marvel and Spider-Man: Far From Home. So we’ll see how that whole dynamic works.
From an MCU dynamic, too, it’s worth mentioning that we don’t know how long Talos has been impersonating Fury on earth (as revealed in Far From Home). Maybe since the end of Age of Ultron? We may just find out. This series is also sporting an impressive new cast of its own, including Olivia Colman, Emilia Clarke, Kingsley Ben-Adir, and Christopher McDonald among others.

Here’s one that that there hasn’t been much on, but we just really hope actually winds up happening. A lot of great names incoming: Emma Stone stars and executive produces this series, which can only really be described with the log line that has been released, which is the greatest thing I’ve ever seen:
THE CURSE is a genre-bending scripted comedy that explores how an alleged curse disturbs the relationship of a newly married couple as they try to conceive a child while co-starring on their problematic new HGTV show.”
There’s just so much going on there. And it helps to know that the series comes from Nathan Fielder and the Safdies, with Fielder and Benny Safdie joining Stone in the cast.
Elizabeth Olsen leads an excellent cast (including Jesse Plemons, Tom Pelphrey, Krysten Ritter and Lily Rabe) in David E. Kelley’s Love & Death. This series is based on a true story, where Candy Montgomery (Olsen) brutally murdered her friend in Wylie, Texas. It’s sure to be grisly, messed up, fun.


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