Every New and Returning 2022 TV Premiere to Know About

These are the new and returning series premiering soon that we're looking forward to.

2022 tv shows, summer tv 2022
Design by Maitane Romagosa for Thrillist

Throughout 2022, an onslaught of shows new and returning are coming your way via streaming and network TV. The lineup features returning favorites (Only Murders in the Building, Stranger Things) as well as some exciting new offerings. Oh, and did you want some dragons? Well, down the road HBO's Game of Thrones spinoff will debut, as well as Amazon's long-awaited Lord of the Rings show. It's going to be a big year, and we're helping you keep track of what's worth getting excited for. 

ALSO READ: Our guide to every Netflix original TV show and movie coming in 2022 and the best TV shows of the year so far


Amazon Prime, June 24
In this social-media thriller, lonely girl Becky (Erin Doherty) comes across posts saying her fashionably online acquaintance Chloe (Poppy Gilbert) has died, so Becky stalks Chloe's account, finds out who Chloe's friends are, and systematically infiltrates Chloe's life. Think Cruel Summer meets Pretty Little Liars.
(Watch the trailer)

maya rudolph in loot
'Loot' | Apple TV+


Apple TV+, June 24
Maya Rudolph anchors this workplace comedy, which follows a billionaire (Rudolph) who starts giving away her cash through a charity foundation after spiraling out in public. The show comes from writers Alan Yang and Matt Hubbard, who co-created Rudolph's last streaming comedy series, Forever on Amazon. Expect this one, which also features Michaela Jaé Rodriguez, Ron Funches, and Nat Faxon, to be similarly off-kilter.
(Watch the trailer)

The Chi (Season 5)

Showtime, June 26
Spend your summer on the South Side of Chicago as Showtime's popular coming-of-age series about Black Windy City residents returns. Expect to see Tiff and Emmett explore co-parenting options now that their attempt at an open marriage didn't work out, and other characters exploring new loves.
(Watch the trailer)

We Hunt Together (Season 2)

Showtime, June 26
This British import is back for the first time since it aired on Showtime in summer 2020. This time around, expect Eve Myles and Babou Ceesay's detective duo to be on the hunt for killer Freddy Lane after learning of her involvement in last season's case.
(Watch the teaser)

Westworld (Season 4)

HBO, June 26
The HBO robot series has gone a long way from the Western theme park where it started, and now returns for a fourth season starring, once again, Evan Rachel Wood, Jeffrey Wright, and Thandie Newton. Aaron Paul also reprises his role from Season 3, if you can remember what happened. The promotional material is very light on plot, but high on vibes.
(Watch the teaser)

selena gomez in Only Murders in the Building season 3
'Only Murders in the Building' Season 3 | Hulu

Hulu, June 28
Charles, Mabel, and Oliver are on another case! Except this time they're the prime suspects! Now that Bunny, their neighbor from the Arconia, has been killed, it'll be up to everybody's favorite true-crime podcasters to figure out who actually did it so Mabel doesn't end up in the slammer in the next season of the caper comedy.
(Watch the teaser)

Stranger Things (Season 4, Part 2)

Netflix, July 1
While a handful of episodes of the super-sized, bigger-than-ever fourth season of Stranger Things dropped in May, Netflix is saving the final two extra long, extra cinematic installments for July. Get ready for a July 4th weekend binge-watch of Cold War and Upside Down face-offs.
(Watch the trailer)

The Terminal List

Amazon Prime, July 1
Amazon simply will not rest until it's expansive slate of militaristic action dramas designed for dads is fully fleshed out. Up next is an adaptation of Jack Carr's novel The Terminal List, which stars Chris Pratt as a former Navy SEAL Officer investigating why his entire platoon was attacked during a covert mission. Taylor Kitsch, Patrick Schwarzenegger, Constance Wu, Riley Keough, and others are also among the cast.
(Watch the teaser)


Hulu, July 6
[In the tune of the That's So Raven theme:] That's so Maggie, it's the future she can see! It's true: This comedy is about a young woman with psychic powers (played by Rebecca Rittenhouse) who can glimpse the future of everybody in her life. When she crosses paths with a stranger, things start to get complicated as her gift affects her love life. 
(Watch the teaser)


AMC+, July 7
Moonfall, Moon Knight, and now Moonhaven? Finally, the moon is having a moment, baby! This sci-fi series stars Joe Manganiello, Emma McDonald, and Dominic Monaghan, and it's set in the future on a utopian colony located on—yep, you guessed it—the damn moon!
(Watch the teaser)

Black Bird

Apple TV+, July 8
Taron Egerton has needed another showcase for his talents since his phenomenal turn playing Elton John in Rocketman. Apple TV's limited series Black Bird might just be the next thing for Egerton to shine. Based on James Keene and Hillel Levin's memoir In With The Devil: A Fallen Hero, A Serial Killer, and A Dangerous Bargain for Redemption, Egerton plays Keene, who is given a chance for early parole for his 10 year sentence for drug dealing. The catch is that he moves to a different prison and befriends serial killer Larry Hill (Paul Walter Hauser) and finds out what really happened with the murders Hill committed.
(Watch the trailer)

lana condor in boo bitch
'Boo, Bitch' | Kevin Estrada/Netflix

Boo, Bitch

Netflix, July 8
To All the Boys rom-com queen Lana Condor stars in and executive produces this new teen series. She plays a high school senior who decides to cast her safe, overly cautious attitude aside and live a little—only to find out the next morning that she's died and now a ghost.
(Watch the trailer)

Trigger Point

Peacock, July 8
When London is the target of a series of terrorist bombings, a team of bomb-disposal experts (led by Vicky McClure and Adrian Lester) are at the center of deescalating the attacks and finding out who is behind them.
(Watch the trailer)

Flowers in the Attic: The Origin

Lifetime, July 9
After all these years, some fans still can't shake the goth, incest-heavy Flowers in the Attic stories by V. C. Andrews. An adaptation of the original novel aired on Lifetime in 2014, and now the network is releasing a new four-part limited series that explores how the infamous Olivia Winfield first met Malcolm Foxworth and became the mistress of Foxworth Hall.
(Watch the trailer)

Tuca & Bertie (Season 3)

Adult Swim, July 10
The anthropomorphic flora and fauna animated comedy Tuca & Bertie continues to thrive away from N*tflix at its new home on Adult Swim (and HBO Max the next day). Tuca (Tiffany Haddish), Bertie (Ali Wong), and Speckles (Steven Yeun) of course return in the Lisa Hanawalt series, and are joined this season by the likes of Justina Machado, Matthew Rhys, Nico Santos, and Janelle James.
(Watch the trailer)

The Bachelorette (Season 19)

ABC, July 11
What's a summer without some Bachelorette appointment viewing? This time around, the ABC staple is shaking it up with not one but two bachelorettes, Gabby Windey and Rachel Recchia, looking for love. It's safe to say there should be double the drama.
(Watch the teaser)

Better Call Saul (Season 6, Part 2)

AMC, July 11
The stylish Breaking Bad spin-off starring Bob Odenkirk as ethically compromised attorney Saul Goodman will finally reach its conclusion with the second half of its last season. Will Saul find redemption and inner-peace? Probably not, but that doesn't mean you won't enjoy watching him squirm.

what we do in the shadows season 4
'What We Do in the Shadows' Season 4 | FX

What We Do in the Shadows (Season 4)

FX, July 12
One of the funniest TV shows right now is making a quick return after its third season ended in fall 2021. Expect more wild vampire shenanigans in Staten Island, as Lazlo raises a baby Colin Robinson, and now in London, as Nadja and Guillermo cross the pond to win over the Supreme Vampiric Council.
(Watch the trailer)

Everything's Trash

Freeform, July 13
Another new addition to Freeform's recently revitalized comedy slate, Everything's Trash comes from and stars comedian Phoebe Robinson (2 Dope Queens). Somewhat based on her book of essays Everything's Trash, But It's Okay and her real life, it follows a Brooklyn-based podcaster who feels she needs to get herself together when her brother decides to run for public office.

Solar Opposites (Season 3)

Hulu, July 13
The new season of Rick and Morty creator Justin Roiland's Hulu side project is dropping all at once for a third go-around of a strange alien family trying to blend into Earth's society with "manc aves," a human ant farm built into a wall, and other hilarious misunderstandings.
(Watch the trailer)

FBoy Island (Season 2)

HBO Max, July 14
The semi-failed feminist dating experiement of FBoy Island returns for a second addictive season with host Nikki Glaser returning, three new gals looking for love, and a small army of undercover nice guys and fuck boys vying for their attention. Will you be able to spot which guys are doomed to be dumped to the Nice Guy Grotto or sent to Limbro this time around?

Resident Evil

Netflix, July 14
Netflix already made an anime series in the Resident Evil franchise, but now it’s going the live-action route in its latest return to New Racoon City and Umbrella Corp's nasty plots. Set in the year 2036, 14 years after a global virus triggers the apocalypse, the series stars Lance Reddick, Ella Balinska, Tamara Smart, Siena Agudong, Adeline Rudolph, and Paola Nuñez.
(Watch the teaser)

Victoria's Secret: Angels and Demons

Hulu, July 14
Lovers of Netflix's Abercrombie & Fitch doc White Hot, get excited: Victoria's Secret is getting its own docuseries. Victoria's Secret: Angels and Demons explores the foundation and decline of one of fashion's most iconic brands, as well as the complex connection between filmmaker Matt Tyrnauer and eccentric billionaire and onetime Victoria's Secret CEO Les Wexner.


Netflix, July 15
The team behind the animated series Paradise PD's latest is yet another outrageous animated adult comedy. Set in space, it follows Prince Fichael, whose human father once liberated the planet of Farzar from evil aliens, and now sees it as his job, along with his team known as S.H.A.T. (Special Hostile Assault Team), to keep their home safe from other intergalactic threats.
(Watch the trailer)

Blood & Treasure (Season 2)

Paramount+, July 17
This action-adventure series, which first aired on CBS back in 2019, is moving to Paramount+ for its next slate of globe-trotting adventures involving art thievery.

Love Island (Season 4)

Peacock, July 19
Grab your tiniest bathing suit and personalized water bottles, babes: The American version of remote-getway dating competition Love Island is back for its fourth summer of couples' drama. Vine star-turned-reality-TV-host Arielle Vandenberg will once again guide the new hot menaces through their spicy journey.

Virgin River (Season 4)

Netflix, July 20
Alert the Christian Girl Autumn locals from your hometown: Virgin River is coming back. Expect a lot of drama to ensue now that Mel is pregnant and unsure of who the father is, and it's unclear if Preacher survived being poisoned. (Poisoning and kidnapping plots? Who knew?!)

American Horror Stories (Season 2)

Hulu, July 21
Did we need American Horror Stories Season 1? No. Did we need American Horror Stories Season 2? Absolutely not, but the bite-sized AHS spinoff is coming back with a handful of more creepy tales. Details are scarce on who's set to appear, but considering Season 1 featured some familiar faces from the AHS universe, it seems possible some of Ryan Murphy's faves will make an appearance.

Aida Osman and KaMillion in rap sh!t
'Rap Sh!t' | HBO Max

Rap Sh!t

HBO Max, July 21
Rap Sh!t is Issa Rae's first scripted series since Insecure ended last year and it looks like, as one might expect, a total blast. Heavily inspired by the Miami-based rap duo City Girls, Aida Osman and KaMillion play two best friends trying to make it as rappers in the city. Give us the original soundtrack ASAP.
(Watch the teaser)

High School Musical: The Musical: The Series (Season 3)

Disney+, July 27
"What time is it? Summertime!" This season on the Disney+ hit, East High is headed to camp for a summer break of campfires, young love, and, obviously, song and dance. There is one star who won't be joining the entire crew for crafts and canoeing, though: The little breakout pop star known as Olivia Rodrigo is now just a guest star on the show, having previously stepped down from a lead to recurring role in Seasons 1 and 2.

Pretty Little Liars: Original Sin

HBO Max, July 28
Pretty Little Liars, which ran from 2010 to 2017, was one of Freeform's biggest successes. Based on Sara Shepard's YA novels, it spawned many spinoffs, although none were as successful as the original series about teens Spencer, Hanna, Aria, and Emily, who were terrorized by the mysterious "A" after their friend Allison disappeared. Now, the show is getting rebooted by Lindsay Calhoon Bring and Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa (Chilling Adventures of Sabrina) with a new cast in a different town and another set of melodramatic horrors. "Two can keep a secret if one of them is dead," baby!
(Watch the teaser)

The Resort

Peacock, July 28
One of the most delightful romantic comedies of late, Hulu's 2020 film Palm Springs, starring Cristin Milioti, put a fun sci-fi twist on the genre. Thankfully, Milloti is reteaming with Palm Springs writer Andy Siara for Peacock's The Resort—another sci-fi romance. Paired with William Harper Jackson (fresh off his own great rom-com series HBO Max's Love Life), the series will put a couple to the test when they find themselves involved in one of the Yucatan's decades-long unsolved mysteries on their anniversary trip.

paper girls adaptation
'Paper Girls' | Amazon Studios

Paper Girls

Amazon Prime, July 29
Brian K. Vaughan and Cliff Chiang's comic series comes to life onscreen this summer. The morning after Halloween 1988 in a small suburban town, a group of early morning paper girls are swept up in an interdimensional war between opposing factions of time travelers in which the girls meet future versions of themselves, and must choose to either accept or fight against their fate.


Apple TV+, July 29
If you miss the dearly departed Zoë Kravitz reboot of High Fidelity, showrunner Veronica West is back with Apple TV+'s Surface, an eight-episode series starring Gugu Mbatha-Raw. Set in San Francisco, Mbatha-Raw plays Sophie, a woman who is experiencing memory loss after a head injury, which might be because of a suicide attempt. She's trying to piece her life together with the help of her husband and friends, but doesn't know the truth of what she had been previously living. Also starring Marianne Jean-Baptiste, Oliver Jackson-Cohen, Ari Graynor, and Stephan James—the wealth of talent this cast holds makes it a promising summer must-see.


Netflix, July 29
Sex and the City creator Darren Starr hath wrought chaos onto Netflix by creating Emily in Paris, and now he's back with another rom-com series. Co-created by Jeffrey Richman (Modern Family, Frasier), this title might be a little less toned down than his Lily Collins-starring comedy. Uncoupled stars Neil Patrick Harris as a man who suddenly finds himself single in his 40s after his husband of nearly two decades calls for a divorce.
(Watch the teaser)

City on a Hill (Season 3)

Showtime, July 31
This Boston crime drama from executive producers Ben Affleck and Matt Damon returns for a third season packed with cops, criminals, and thick accents. In the new episodes, Kevin Bacon's Jackie Rohr has left the FBI for good and now he's working private security for a powerful family, which will presumably lead him right back into a web of wealth, violence, and intrigue.
(Watch the teaser)

HBO, August 1
We've been fancying a bevy since the investment-banking drama Industry's first season ended in late 2020. Finally, we're returning to the high-stakes halls of Pierpoint to see what Harper (Myha'la Herrold), Eric (Ken Leung), Rob (Harry Lawtey), and Yasmin (Marisa Abela) are up to, with new cast members like Jay Duplass also joining.

Reservation Dogs (Season 2)

Hulu, August 3
The FX and Hulu series about a group of teens on an Oklahoma Native American reservation returns for its second season. If, for some reason, you didn't catch up on the acclaimed first outing, it's well worth your time, featuring a wealth of talented young performers and a funny, melancholy story about life on the rez.

 Tom Sturridge in the sandman
'The Sandman' | Liam Daniel/Netflix

The Sandman

Netflix, August 5
Netflix's adaptation of Neil Gaiman's dark and iconic superhero fantasy comic is finally coming this year. The show stars Tom Sturridge as Dream, a powerful being who is held captive by a group of occultists for 105 years, until he's finally freed and sets out to restore his kingdom of dreaming. Gwendoline Christie, Charles Dance, David Thewlis, and Jenna Coleman also star.
(Watch the teaser)

I Am Groot

Disney+, August 10
Baby Groot is back in a series of animated shorts following the Guardians of the Galaxy's tiniest member as he grows up in a big, strange universe. All we know about the show so far is that various MCU characters will pop in and out, and that Vin Diesel is, of course, reprising his role as the animated tree creature.

Netflix, August 10
After three seasons, Netflix says goodbye to another hit. This adaptation of Joe Hill and Gabriel Rodriguez's popular comic was supposed to wrap up after three installments, though, so get ready for one spooky summer as the Lockes have their final faceoff with the evil Captain Frederick Gideon.
(Watch the teaser)


The CW, August 11
Having previously aired in Australia in early 2021, this coming-of-age dramedy is finally making its way to the States courtesy of The CW. The show centers around an ambitious high schooler who unexpectedly gets pregnant and must deal with not only the pregnancy, but her family and the father's throughout the process and after the baby's birth.

Children of the Underground

FX, August 12
A new potential true-crime docuseries obsession comes courtesy of FX, which is broadcasting this five-part series about activist vigilante Faye Yager. Yager made her name and career rescuing women and children from abusive homes, but then herself was accused of kidnapping and emotional cruelty.

Five Days at Memorial

Apple TV+, August 12
Five Days at Memorial is based on Sheri Fink's Pulitzer Prize-winning nonfiction book about the first five days at a New Orleans hospital when caregivers and patients were overwhelmed after Hurricane Katrina made landfall. The limited series sees Vera Farmiga in the lead role as a doctor at the hospital, and it finds her teaming back up with Bates Motel showrunner Carlton Cuse.

abbi jacobson in a league of their own
'A League of Their Own' | Amazon Studios

A League of Their Own

Amazon Prime, August 12
Since Broad City ended in 2019, missing the presence of Ilana Glazer and Abbi Jacobson on our television screens has been a regular pastime. Jacobson, alongside co-creator Will Graham, returns to the small screen with an adaptation of the beloved baseball film A League of Their Own. Introducing new characters and storylines, it will follow a diverse group of women forming a baseball team during World War II. With a stacked cast including Jacobson, D'Arcy Carden, Roberta Colindrez, the recently released trailer promises plenty of action—both athletically and sapphically.
(Watch the trailer)

Never Have I Ever (Season 3)

Netflix, August 12
[Read in John McEnroe's voice] Oh, Devi! Bevi and Daxton shippers are about to have a lot more drama to get worked up over, now that Mindy Kaling's charming teen comedy Never Have I Ever is returning for Season 3. (Don't worry that this will be the last installment of the series, though. Kaling confirmed that it'll be back for a fourth and final season, too.)

This Fool

Hulu, August 12
Stand-up comedian Chris Estrada is making a series, formerly titled Punk Ass Bitch, based on his own life, about a 30-something who still lives at home and works at a nonprofit called Hugs Not Thugs, which rehabilitates former gang members. Jonathan Groff and Fred Armisen are among the executive producers.

Tales of the Walking Dead

AMC, August 14
As it is a show about zombies, it seems fitting that The Walking Dead literally will not die. Seriously, how many spinoffs of the AMC hit are there at this point? Tales is an all-new one and an anthology, each episode focusing on a different character in the apocalyptic universe. Expect to see alum like Samantha Morton, as well as newbies like Olivia Munn, Terry Crews, and Parker Posey.
(Watch the teaser)


The CW, August 16
The CW loves a show that makes a character sexier—be it a sweetheart from the Archie comics or a legitimate historical figure. Leonardo is, you guessed it, Leonardo DiVinici, but sexy (at least, we're assuming). Aidan Turner plays the famed artist at the time in the early 1500s when he was accused of murdering Caterina da Cremona.

The Undeclared War

Peacock, August 18
A co-production between Peacock and Channel 4, this thriller series is set at the UK's GCHQ where a team of cyber-security analysts are busy fending off online attacks and a young intern discovers a threat and finds herself in the middle of a terrifying game of cat and mouse.

She-Hulk: Attorney at Law

Disney+, August 17
Tatiana Maslany is Jennifer Walters, an accomplished attorney who just happens to have the green, muscly superpowers of a certain Avenger, and all the superhero baggage that comes with it, after receiving a blood transfusion from Bruce Banner. Managing legal cases involving superhumans is no joke, and the ability to transform into a 6'7" monster in the courtroom can't hurt.
(Watch the trailer)

Bad Sisters

Apple TV+, August 19
No one does a darkly comedic dramedy quite like Sharon Horgan who has explored divorce, breakups, and family dynamics in her other television endeavors like Pulling, Divorce, and Catastrophe. Horgan has a new addition under her belt with Bad Sisters, adapted from the Belgian series Clan. Starring Horgan alongside Eve Hewson, Claes Bang and Anne-Marie Duff, the show follows the Garvey sisters, who after the death of their parents, promise to protect one another.

milly alcock in house of the dragon
'House of the Dragon' | Ollie Upton/HBO

HBO, August 21
One of the main questions at the start of Game of Thrones was: How did all of this fall apart in the first place? Set 200 years before the events of that series, and based on George R. R. Martin's book Fire and Blood, House of the Dragon chronicles the Targaryens' rule of Westeros, from its beginning to its disastrous end.
(Watch the teaser)


Netflix, August 24
Comedian Mo Amer collaborated with his Ramy co-star Ramy Youssef to create a new comedy loosely based on his own life. In it, he plays a man named Mo Najjar, a Palistinian refugee who moved to Houston with his family and is trying to get US citizenship.

Welcome to Wrexham

FX, August 24
Fair warning: None of this program really makes sense, but alas, it's real and it's coming to FX. Welcome to Wrexham is a docuseries featuring actors Ryan Reynolds (who people tend to either love or not love) and Rob McElhenney as they take over the ownership of a British soccer club, Wrexham AFC. Goal, baby.
(Watch the teaser)

Little Demon

FXX, August 25
Little Demon might be the most Aubrey Plaza show to ever exist. In the dark animated comedy, Plaza voices a woman who was impregnated by the devil (voiced by none other than Danny DeVito) 13 years ago and is just trying to live as normal a life as possible with her antichrist daughter in Delaware. Demons, obviously, won't allow for any of that.


Hulu, August 25
Steve Rogers, the writer of I, Tonya, turns his attention to another infamous sports figure with Mike, a dramatized Hulu limited series about Mike Tyson. Moonlight's Trevante Rhodes stars as the titular boxer in this unauthorized project, which has already ignited Tyson's ire. From the teaser, it looks like it will dig into his abuse against ex-wife Robin Givens, played here by Laura Harrier.
(Watch the teaser)

Genevieve O’Reilly in andor
'Andor' | Disney+


Disney+, August 30
The latest Star Wars prequel/sequel/mid-quel series is Andor, which tells the exploits of Rogue One's Cassian Andor (Diego Luna) during the first five years of the rebellion against the Empire, before his fateful trip to steal the Death Star blueprints. The series was developed by the Bourne movies' Tony Gilroy and promises a much darker, more intense vision of the Star Wars universe.
(Watch the teaser)

The Patient

FX on Hulu, August 30
Have you been hankering for more of that thrilling doom and gloom seen in FX's The Americans? Well, this series produced by FX and airing on Hulu comes from the same creators, ​​Joe Weisberg and Joel Fields. The 10-episode limited series is a psychological thriller starring Steve Carrell as a psychotherapist who gets kidnapped and held captive by a serial killer (Domnhall Gleeson) who wants him to help curb his murderous urges.

Amazon Prime, September 2
All we know about Amazon's extremely expensive Lord of the Rings series is that it takes place in the Second Age of Middle Earth, an age of heroes that laid the groundwork for Sauron's dark legacy and the War of the Ring. We'll meet characters and see locations that were only stories by the time Frodo and Sam took the Ring to Mount Doom.
(Watch the teaser)

The Good Fight (Season 6)

Paramount+, September 8
Time to say goodbye to the staff and many weirdos in the circle of Reddick, Lockhart, and Associates: This spinoff of The Good Wife from showrunners Robert and Michelle King is coming back for a sixth and final season. In staying true to form, expect The Good Fight to take on current events with its distinct wit.

Cobra Kai (Season 5)

Netflix, September 9
Get ready for another action-packed chapter in this Karate Kid spinoff. Season 5 picks up right where Season 4 left off, with John Kreese in prison, Terry Silver scheming to take over the karate empire, and Daniel LaRusso teaming up with Chozen Toguchi to try to take him down.
(Watch the trailer)

Hulu, September 14
Given the current events, Hulu's adaptation of Margaret Atwood's dystopian novel continues to become even more frightening to watch—but nevertheless, the show is coming back. The season kicks off with Elisabeth Moss' June on the run, having killed Commander Waterford, but still determined to see through the revolution she started.

ABC, September 21
Do you hear that? That's the school bell and shouts of glee because school is back in session at Abbott Elementary! Quinta Brunson's hit network sitcom will make a quick return to TV this fall after premiering in winter 2021. Like Season 1, new episodes will hit streaming on Hulu the following day after they air.


Netflix, September 30
Based on Kid Cudi's upcoming album of the same name, Entergalactic stars Cudi as Jabari, a young artist living in NYC on the cusp of success—though his journey to greatness is complicated when he meets and falls for an equally cool photographer neighbor Meadow (Jessica Williams), all told through gorgeous, colorful animation similar to the painterly style of Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse and The Mitchells vs. the Machines.
(Watch the teaser)

Alaska Daily

ABC, October 6
Oscar-winner Hilary Swank gives the ABC drama a go with Alaska Daily, which follows a reporter who ditches life in New York for a local Alaskan paper where she investigates a mystery.
(Watch the teaser)

The Midnight Club

Netflix, October 7
Just keep the Mike Flanagan spooky series coming, Netflix. The latest from the Midnight Mass and The Haunting creator is an adaptation of Christopher Pike's popular book series, set at a hospice clinic where a group who call themselves "the Midnight Club" meet to tell scary stories, and vow to try to contact the others, whoever dies first.
(Watch the teaser)

Tulsa King

Paramount+, November 13
The Taylor Sheridan empire continues to grow. After launching Mayor of Kingstown and 1883 last year, the Yellowstone creator will oversee this crime drama, which follows an NYC crime boss played by Sylvester Stallone as he gets out of prison and relocates to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where he quickly sets up shop and presumably butts heads with the locals.

Yellowstone (Season 5)

Paramount+, November 13
Your parents' favorite TV show is finally back this fall, catching up with the Dutton family as the Yellowstone kingdom expands. Will John Dutton (Kevin Costner) become Montana's governor? (Maybe.) Will a bunch of new villains blow into town hungry for the family ranch? (Probably.) Will creator Taylor Sheridan come up with even more spinoffs to keep the Yellowstone train chugging along? (Definitely.)


Disney+, November 30
If you were a fantasy nerd growing up in the '80s and '90s, you probably watched and became obsessed with Ron Howard's Willow, which stars Warwick Davis as the heroic Willow Ufgood, who saves a princess and fulfills a prophecy. If one movie simply wasn't enough, good news: We're getting MORE WILLOW, in the form of a television series that serves as a sequel to the beloved movie.
(Watch the teaser)

elizabeth olsen in love and death
'Love and Death' | HBO Max


Daisy Jones and the Six

Amazon Prime
Taylor Jenkins Reid's bestselling novel about a '70s rock group dealing with addiction and love triangles during the making of an album (aka Fleetwood Mac stand-ins) is getting a series adaptation. While the book is written in an oral history format, the show will play like a documentary, featuring Riley Keough in the titular role, and other cast members like Suki Waterhouse and Sam Claflin. For fans of the book, it'll be exciting to finally get to hear what the group's hit songs sound like—and with Phoebe Bridgers reportedly writing a handful of them—music fans should certainly be intrigued, too.

Dead Ringers

Amazon Prime
David Cronenberg's gross and terrifying 1988 film gets a gender-flipped series adaptation, with Rachel Weisz taking on the role of Jeremy Irons' twin sex-obsessed gynecologists who get into some funny business when their practice starts examining women with "mutant genitalia." You know, classic Cronenberg stuff.

Devil in Ohio

Based on Daria Polatin's popular book and a true story, Devil in Ohio is about a young woman (Madeleine Arthur) who escapes a satanic cult and finds refuge at the home of a psychiatrist (Emily Deschanel). When the cult refuses to let her go, you can expect things get pretty weird for her and the family she's staying with.

Florida Man

Not so much about "Florida Man" the joke than it is Ozark set in Florida, this Jason Bateman-produced series is about an ex-cop (Édgar Ramírez) who goes to Florida to trace the girlfriend (Abbey Lee) of a Philly mobster and ends up way in over his head with dark family secrets.

From Scratch

Zoe Saldana stars in this adaptation of Tembi Locke's memoir that tells a story of love and loss as she falls for an Italian man while studying abroad in Sicily and finds the dream life they’ve built for themselves altered when he is diagnosed with cancer.

Gremlins: Secrets of the Mogwai

This animated series tells the origin story of the good boy Mogwai Gizmo and how the shop owner Mr. Wing first came into contact with it in 1920s Shanghai as a little boy. Expect to see some post-midnight snacking turn into a very surprising disaster.


If you're a fan of heist dramas and need something to fill the Money Heist void in your life, this new Netflix show might just be the ultimate heist series. Loosely based on an actual saga wherein $70 million in bonds went missing in New York City during Hurricane Sandy, the show spans 24 years, covering the "largest heist ever attempted" and all of the scandal surrounding it. Giancarlo Esposito of Better Call Saul and Breaking Bad leads the cast.

Game of Thrones alums Pedro Pascal and Bella Ramsey lead this highly anticipated video game adaptation about two survivors weathering the fallout of an apocalyptic infection. If it's anything like the game—and it should be, considering its co-writer and -director Neil Druckmann is involved—The Last of Us will be a thrilling and devastating series.

Lost Ollie

If you like Toy Story (and literally who doesn't), this animated Netflix project should be on your radar. Shannon Tindle—the creator of Kubo and the Two Strings, Utlraman writer, and Coraline designer—and Peter Ramsey, one of the directors of Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse, will co-pilot the series, adapted from William Joyce’s 2016 book Ollie’s Odyssey, about a cute plushy toy looking for its boy. Jonathan Groff, Mary J. Blige, Tim Blake Nelson, Gina Rodriguez, and Jake Johnson are among the voice cast.

Love and Death

This drama tells the true story of how a Texas woman named Candy Montgomery brutally murdered her best friend Betty Gore in the '80s. If that sounds familiar, it should: Hulu released another dramatized miniseries about the exact same case in spring 2022 with Jessica Biel and Melanie Lynskey as the stars. In this version, Lesli Linka Glatter (Homeland) directs, David E. Kelley (Big Little Lies) produces, and Elizabeth Olsen and Lily Rabe are in the starring roles. 

Monster: The Jeffrey Dahmer Story

There was a time when American Horror Story staple Evan Peters had to call it quits on starring in the series because he said the material was getting too dark. He did eventually return to the FX series, but now he's starring in perhaps his most intense role ever, playing serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer. It's yet another Netflix project from Ryan Murphy, co-created with his frequent collaborator Ian Brennan, and the limited series is said to be told from the perspective of his victims, exploring how police incompetence contributed to a killing spree that lasted decades.

The Power

Amazon Prime
Naomi Alderman is the creator and executive producer of Amazon Prime's upcoming series about her own 2016 novel The Power, a composite story about women suddenly developing an electrical current in their bodies and the shift in society's power dynamics that it brings. Reed Morano (The Handmaid’s Tale) will direct, and Leslie Mann, Auli’i Cravalho, Rainn Wilson, John Leguizamo, and many others will star in the feminist sci-fi thriller.

The Watcher

Another Ryan Murphy and Ian Brennan production headed to Netflix this year, The Watcher is inspired by a true story, first covered in The Cut, about a couple who bought their dream house in New Jersey—only to be stalked and receive threatening letters from someone signed "The Watcher." Naomi Watts, Bobby Canavale, and Jennifer Coolidge lead the cast.

The White House Plumbers

In this five-part historical drama, Woody Harrelson and Justin Theroux will portray E. Howard Hunt and G. Gordon Liddy, two members of the Nixon White House and Watergate orchestrators who inadvertently led to the downfall of the presidency. Lena Headey, Domhnall Gleeson, and Ike Barinholtz are also among the cast.

The Witcher was a huge hit on Netflix, and two seasons in, the fans are craving more lore. The Witcher: Blood Origin will follow a new band of heroes 1,200 years before the events of The Witcher and right before the catastrophic Conjunction of the Spheres that brought monsters and magical creatures to the Continent—and created the world's very first Witcher.
(Watch the teaser)

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