Veep is an outlandishly hilarious comedy about the chaos - and chaotic, unhinged and idiotic people - who work in U.S. politics. The show centres around Julia Louis-Dreyfus as Selina Meyer, a fictional politician who becomes Vice President of the United States, and her incompetent overly-worked staff.
Directed by Ryan Murphy, Pose is a theatrical drama about the New York ballroom scene and drag ball culture from the '80s, and the iconic ballroom houses of Abundance and Evangelista - the latter name pays tribute to the famous model Linda Evangelista. The series has been heralded for its trans and people of colour representation, spotlighting an often unexplored side of the LGBTQIA+ community, and detailing the impact the HIV epidemic had on these communities and New York's nightlife.
Making It is a home design craft-making reality TV show hosted by Parks and Recreation stars and beloved faves, Amy Poehler and Nick Offerman. Over on the show, contestants make practically everything, from snow globes and name plates to canoes.
What We Do in the Shadows
A sequel to the cult-classic film by Taika Waititi of Marvel fame, What We Do in the Shadows is a dark comedy mockumentary about a household of vampires - and one of their human familiars - living in an apartment in New York.
From Arrow to Supergirl, Binge offers a variety of superhero shows, but nothing is quite like Doom Patrol: it's a bonkers sci-fi drama about a group of rejected super-powered people dealing with their decade long-festering trauma.
Narrated by a fourth-wall-breaking cocky, self-righteous villain (Alan Tudyk), the show follows actor Brendan Fraser as a former race-car driver's brain inside a robot body, Matt Bomer as a 1960s in-the-closet gay pilot with a celestial being trapped inside him that wants to "come out", April Bowlby as a former Hollywood actress who fled the scene after she started turning into a blob when stressed, Diane Guerrero as a woman with 64 different personalities (and powers!), and Jovian Wade as a teen turned cyborg. Believe us when we say, it's clever, weird and wildly entertaining.
I May Destroy You
I May Destroy You is a life-changing drama by comedian Michaela Coel about a woman who begins to re-evaluate everything in her life after she's sexually assaulted in a nightclub. A heavy content warning for sexual abuse here, this show hits you hard and doesn't stop confronting you with the horrific experience of abuse and the corrosive effect it has on your surroundings, but it's essential viewing, nonetheless.
Feud: Bette and Joan
Throughout the history of Hollywood, no legendary rivalry has been quite like that of famed actresses Bette Davis and Joan Crawford. In Feud: Bette and Joan, legendary actresses themselves, Jessica Lange and Susan Sarandon play the two stars and their long lasting rivalry, from the iconic scene in What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962) and more.
Euphoria is an Emmy-winning gritty drama about the brutally real life of being a teenager. The series stars actress Zendaya, Hunter Schafer, Aussie Jacob Elordi, Barbie Ferreira and more.
Watchmen is an award-winning, tense drama starring Regina King about an alternate timeline where superheroes are treated as outlaws.
Like Euphoria, Genera+ion is another teen drama but deeply rooted in Gen Z culture and the experience of growing up in 2020 and beyond. The series follows the lives of eight teens to the backdrop of a sudden and unexpected pregnancy, a school shooting, another student's yearning for their guidance counsellor, and another's experience coming to terms with their bisexuality - and sleeping with his twin sister's boyfriend - and more.
Last Week Tonight with John Oliver
Whether you want to stay educated and informed, or just love the guy, Last Week Tonight with John Oliver is the perfect show to scratch your late night news-savvy satirical talk show itch.
Lovecraft Country is a gripping sci-fi horror drama by horror aficionado Jordan Peele (Us, Get Out) about a Black man's quest to find his father amidst America's racial segregation in the 1950s, all while facing off against Lovecraftian and real world horrors.
Westworld is a sci-fi western epic about an amusement park populated by androids who eventually realise they're part of an artificial reality and designed to serve humankind's entertainment, and then plan an escape. A fantastic example of the age old scientific question: even if you could do it, should you?
The Flight Attendant
The Flight Attendant is a juicy mystery about a flight attendant named Cassie (Kaley Cuoco) who after getting blackout drunk one night, wakes up in an unknown hotel in an unknown city to discover the body of a handsome passenger that boarded her flight moments ago. Destined to prove her innocence, Cassie travels around the world and recklessly investigates the secret behind the man's death, only to learn there's a lot more going on.
Set in the 1970s, Mrs America follows Cate Blanchett as Phylis Schlafly, a conservative activist as she opposes the fight to pass the Equal Rights Amendment.
Big Little Lies
Big Little Lies is a murder mystery with perhaps the biggest cast of female actresses in Hollywood. We're talking, Laura Dern, Meryl Streep, Reese Witherspoon, Nicole Kidman, Zoë Kravitz and Shailene Woodley, and for that alone it should be on your next binge list.
The Undoing is a drama-mystery about successful therapist Grace Fraser (Nicole Kidman), her husband Jonathan (Hugh Grant) and their young son Noah, as their world is shaken inside and out after they find themselves involved in a murder case.
Chernobyl is a hauntingly good mini-series about the horrific nuclear disaster in Chernobyl, Soviet Union in April 1986. Highly regarded for its breathtaking dramatisation and brutally historic accuracy, the show follows the explosion of the fourth reactor in the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant, from before the disaster to the months and year-long consequences it had on the area, the culture and the living.
Raised By Wolves
After the last remaining human colony becomes divided by religious differences, a pair of androids are tasked with raising human kids - aka the future of the human race - on an uninhabited planet.
Based on a chillingly real true crime story first reported by Buzzfeed in 2015, The Act follows Gypsy Rose (Joey King), a cancer-ridden teenager who, not only faked her own illness, but murdered her overprotective mother.
Superstore is a hilarious sitcom about the team bonding ups and downs of working in retail, starring Ugly Betty star America Ferrera.
Barry is a dark comedy about a hit-man to hire named Barry (Bill Hader), who discovers his joy for acting and tries to put his old life killing for a pay-check behind to chase his dreams.
Succession is a satirical drama about a family that own the biggest media and entertainment company in the world, and whose lives are forever changed when their old-age father decides to take a step back and retire.
Looking is a Sex And The City-like show about a trio of middle-aged gay friends living in San Francisco, as they try to navigate the complex and contemporary queer world of relationships, identity and intimacy. It stars Hamilton's Jonathan Groff, Frankie J. Alvarez, and Aussie Murray Bartlett, who once played con-man Luke Foster in Neighbours in 1993.
My Brilliant Friend
Based on the book series by internationally acclaimed author Elena Ferrante, My Brilliant Friend is an Italian coming-of-age period drama about a woman who retraces her past after she learns that her childhood friend has been killed.
Picnic At Hanging Rock
Picnic at Hanging Rock is a televised six-part mini-series re-imagining of the classic 1975 Aussie film by Peter Weir, adapted from the Joan Lindsay novel of the same name.
In it, a group of schoolgirls - played by Samara Weaving, Madeleine Madden, Lily Sullivan and more - go on an excursion to Hanging Rock and mysteriously disappear. The series also stars Natalie Dormer (Game of Thrones) and Yael Stone (Orange Is The New Black).
If you're not already subscribed to Binge and want to watch any - or, least be honest, all - of these terrific televised clips, you can sign up here.