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  1. Jan 08, 2021 · To help viewers confined to their homes this year navigate the latest offerings, we compiled all of the Certified Fresh TV and streaming shows that premiered in 2020series that are Fresh with at least 20 critics reviews (five of those being from Top Critics). Below is the list of the best 2020 TV shows, according to critics.

  2. Dec 22, 2020 · 35 Best TV Shows of 2020 - Top TV Series to Watch 2020 1 Read Every Article Esquire Has Ever Published 2 At The Oscars, Will Smith Became The Little Prince 3 25 Jackets to Buy This Spring 4 Ted...

    • ‘Better Call Saul’ (AMC) The prequel to “Breaking Bad” is television’s most finely rendered slow-motion car crash. You know where this vehicle is pointed: Jimmy McGill (Bob Odenkirk) will become Saul Goodman, the loquacious and lizardy legal consigliere to drug kingpins, eventually fleeing into Cinnabon exile.
    • ‘Better Things’ (FX) I feel like I don’t watch “Better Things” so much as live in it — which is less to say that it reminds me of my life than that it replicates the experience of inhabiting someone else’s.
    • ‘City So Real’ (National Geographic) and ‘The Good Lord Bird’ (Showtime) My cheat-tie of the year is an odd couple: a documentary about the 2019 Chicago mayoral election and a mini-series about the abolitionist insurrections of John Brown (Ethan Hawke).
    • ‘I May Destroy You’ (HBO) Michaela Coel’s revelatory series was to 2020 what Season 2 of “Fleabag” was to 2019: a seamlessly conceived masterwork that is impossible to imagine being written or performed by anyone else.
    • Better Call Saul Season 5 (AMC) So many of us were completely flummoxed by the fact that Season 5 of Better Call Saul was almost entirely ignored by this year's Emmys — mostly because this was, once again, the best season yet of the show.
    • BoJack Horseman Season 6 (Netflix) In some ways, it's hard to say that BoJack Horseman really stuck the landing with its final batch of episodes, but that's because it made a choice which, the more I think about it, feels truly brave: It didn't really try to end.
    • I May Destroy You (HBO) Most TV is a collaborative effort, but then every once in a while you get a series where one voice gets a chance to really speak.
    • Harley Quinn Seasons 1-2 (DC Universe/HBO Max) In all the drama surrounding 2020's new crop of streaming services, there was at least one happy ending: Warner Media transferred Harley Quinn from DC Universe to HBO Max, allowing millions more subscribers the opportunity to enjoy the pure chaotic energy of this incredibly funny and wild show.
    • “Better Things” (FX) In a year dominated by abnormality, it’s only fitting that a show celebrating life’s everyday adventures comes out on top. Honest, absorbing, and empathetic, Pamela Adlon’s elite FX series continues to find surprising and relatable new avenues for its family of women.
    • “I May Destroy You” (HBO) Michaela Coel’s fiery HBO limited series defies simple explanations. Each of the 10 half-hour episodes can be bitingly funny, yet they’re a far cry from traditional comedy.
    • “What We Do in the Shadows” (FX) In the virtual offices of IndieWire, a war has been raging. For months, one faction (rightly) believes that the sixth episode of “What We Do in the Shadows” Season 2, “On the Run” is an instant classic, worthy of every ounce of hubbub it’s stirred up.
    • “Normal People” (Hulu) Any 2020 series that can sincerely utilize Imogen Heap’s “Hide and Seek” without eliciting an eye roll (or worse) must be doing a lot of things right, and Sally Rooney’s adaptation of her own 2018 novel serves as an ideal adaptation in every way.
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