TV

Whether home is an hour flight away or right where you are, the Daily TV Beat has compiled a perfect list of diverse TV recommendations (and where you can watch them) to occupy your time.

When I think of going home, I picture the warmth and clutter of my childhood bedroom, my mom’s cooking and screaming over Wii games with my sisters. But mostly, I think of the nine-hour car ride.

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When CBS’s original sitcom “The Unicorn” made its debut last year, it walked a fine line between genuinely heartfelt and nauseatingly corny. 

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Comedy fans were understandably excited when “Moonbase 8,” Showtime’s latest comedy starring comedy giants Fred Armisen (“Portlandia”), Tim Heidecker (“Mister America”) and John C. Reilly (“Wreck-It Ralph”) was released last week.

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Though we haven’t officially made it to the holiday season just yet, television is already preparing for what Dash (Austin Abrams, “This is Us”) calls “the most detestable time of the year.” 

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In the very first scene of “Oh Cook,” Amazon Prime's newest cooking show, host James May greets and introduces us to the beautiful kitchen behind him. Rows of spices of all colors adorn the cabinets, and pots and pans hang on the wall, organized in ascending order by size.

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Have you ever wanted to sympathize with the ambitious men and women who trade stocks like Pokémon cards and know the world’s economy like the back of their hands? Me neither. But “Industry” on HBO is going to try anyway. 

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Over the years, with the increasing number of streaming platforms, there’s been a surge in TV series created for general audiences. Growing up, I was only able to watch whatever cable TV offered to me. Most of the shows consisted of highly fabricated and unrealistic storylines.

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PBS’s “Roadkill” is a topical political drama that investigates power dynamics, corruption and scandal. If you’re thinking this sounds like the concept of most political dramas, you’d be right. But stick with me here.

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Contrary to popular belief, the multi-cam sitcom isn’t dead. 

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How does a TV show from 2013 based on a movie from 1991 and a book from 1981 continue to influence us in 2020?