Here’s your guide to which shows are returning and premiering this fall.
We’ve rounded up shows that you’ll be obsessed with by the year’s end.
Which show will you be looking forward to? Sound off below.
Here’s a brief summary with a short synopsis;
Narcos (Netflix) Pedro Pascal’s Javier Pena is going after the Cali Cartel in the third season of this drug trade drama. He is also now sans Boyd Holbrook’s Steve Murphy, who left the show after Season Two.
The Governor (Acorn TV) It’s the U.S. debut for the mid-’90s British drama that helped make Idris Elba a star. Janet McTeer stars as Helen Hewitt, the first woman put in charge of a maximum security prison called Barfield that had been nearly destroyed during a disastrous riot.
Biggie: The Life of Notorious B.I.G. (A&E) Part of the re-launch of the network’s “Biography” series, this two-hour film is the first one authorized by the rap star’s estate and follows his widow, Faith Evans, as she searches for answers to his murder (There’s also a six-part miniseries titled Who Killed Tupac? that will air later this year).
American Horror Story: Cult (FX) Co-creator Ryan Murphy claims this year’s installment is an allegory for the 2016 election and he’s cast Lena Dunham. So yeah, there should definitely be something to tweet about there.
Below Deck (Bravo) The reality series about crew workers on a mega yacht sets sea for another season.
Eric & Jessie (E!) The third season of the reality series finds country singer Jessie Decker juggling her music career, hosting duties and expanding her businesses after her husband, wide receiver Eric Decker, unexpectedly changes football teams and signs with the Tennessee Titans.
Total Bellas (E!) The reality series about the lives of WWE Superstars The Bella Twins returns with Nikki Bella and fiancé John Cena temporarily relocating to Phoenix to help Brie Bella and her husband, Daniel Bryan, through their first pregnancy.
Vintage Rehab (DIY) House flipper and real estate agent Ally Mahon revives historic homes in Pittsburgh in this reality series.
You’re the Worst (FXX) In case there was any doubt after last season’s finale, Jimmy (Chris Geere) is the worst.
American Masters: Tyrus (PBS) A tribute to Tyrus Wong, the Chinese-American artist who died last year and is know for animating Bambi and for art exhibitions with Pablo Picasso.
BoJack Horseman (Netflix) We’re not horsin’ around. The series about everyone’s favorite washed-up sitcom star’s exploits in Hollywoo is back.
EIF Presents: XQ Super School Live (ABC, CBS, NBC and Fox) The four big broadcast networks band together to support the nation’s high school system. Expect a lot of celebrity cameos.
One Mississippi (Amazon) Just when Tig Notaro thought she was out…
Third Rail with Ozy (PBS) Ozy.com editor-in-chief Carlos Watson plans to center on a new topic each week with the hope of answering one question: Can dialogue that is informed by data alter people’s points of view?
97th Miss America Competition (ABC) The Bachelor’s Chris Harrison returns as host of this iconic competition.
The Deuce (HBO) Prepare for double the James Franco. He plays twin brothers in David Simon and George Pelecanos’ retelling of Times Square’s pre-Giuliani porn heyday.
Fear the Walking Dead (AMC) The prequel and companion series to mega-hit The Walking Dead has continued to highlight the amazing talent that is Kim Dickens, who plays anti-heroine Madison Clark. And we’re OK with that.
The Orville (Fox) Star Trek-obsessed Seth Macfarlane’s latest series is a live-action dramedy send-up of the franchise.
Outlander (Starz) Bye, bye Black Jack Randall. Sam Heughan’s Jamie Fraser takes down his nemesis at the Battle of Culloden in the season premiere.
Top of the Lake: China Girl (SundanceTV) The second installment of creator Jane Campion’s crime miniseries has Elisabeth Moss’ Detective Robin Griffin heading back to Australia. There, she hopes to reconnect with the daughter she put up for adoption (Alice Englert’s Mary) but also—with the help of Gwendoline Christie’s fiercely loyal constable—solve the mystery of a murdered Jane Doe.
Newton’s Law (Acorn TV) This new Australian legal drama stars Claudia Karvan as a suburban solicitor.
The Mindy Project (Hulu) Chris Messina returns for multiple episodes of the final season of this rom-com. But creator/star Mindy Kaling told Television Critics Association audiences in July that “the connotations that everything is tied up neatly with a bow is something that we aren’t super interested in.”
Chrisley Knows Best (USA) The fifth season of the reality show about real estate developer Todd Chrisley and his family, which returns for its midseason premiere on September 12, will see son Chase celebrate his 21st birthday, mom Nanny Faye succeed with an epic prank on Todd, daughter Savannah host a fashion show—and all of the family come together as wife Julie awaits word about a health diagnosis.
According to Chrisley (USA) Even USA’s hit reality show Chrisley Knows Best has an after show (this one is not hosted by Chris Hardwick, but it does feature star Todd Chrisley’s special brand of relationship and parenting advice).
Discovering Routes (Myx TV) Tech millionaire and blogger Garrett Gee and his sister Miristi Gee explore their roots in the Philippines. Along the way, they’ll swim with sea cows, harvest rice and dance with hundreds of inmates at a maximum-security prison.
Broad City (Comedy Central) Imagine the Gwyneth Paltrow movie Sliding Doors, but with more pot jokes. The Season Four premiere is an origin story of Abbi Jacobson and Ilana Glazer’s leads’ friendship—or what could of happened if they hadn’t met that way.
Foreman (Epix) Get an inside look at the heavyweight boxer (and countertop grill king) George Foreman.
NOVA (PBS) The science documentary series opens its season with “Death Dive to Saturn,” which follows the Cassini spacecraft’s 20-year mission to that planet that ends with an “death dive” into its rings.
South Park (Comedy Central) In an act that feels rather refreshing given the crowded late-night TV landscape, creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone have promised that this season of their animated show will be decidedly lacking in Donald Trump jokes. “There’s plenty of good political comedy out there,” Parker said on the Bill Simmons Podcast. “We like to dabble in that and do that one week, but then the next week we [just] want to do fart jokes.”
Better Things (FX) In case you didn’t think star Pamela Adlon was enough of a badass already, she’s directing all 10 episodes of the second season of her series.
Sklar Brothers: Hipster Ghosts (Seeso) Comedians Jason and Randy Sklar’s new comedy special covers everything from politics and parenting to canine racism and (as the title hints) who might haunt them.
Riviera (Sundance Now) The 10-part series created by Neil Jordan (The Crying Game) stars Julia Stiles as a widow who discovers that her wealthy husband’s sudden death in a yacht explosion may be because their immaculate, ever-so-tasteful lifestyle was tainted with dishonesty, double-dealing, and crime.
Live From Lincoln Center: Ballet Hispanico (PBS) A recording of Cuban-born choreographer Pedro Ruiz’s showcase of Latin-inspired dance.
American Vandal (Netflix) The channel partly responsible for the current obsession with true-crime series through shows like Making the Murderer and The Keepers now has a series that spoofs the genre.
2017 Creative Arts Emmy Awards (FXX) It’s the award show that celebrates all the people behind the scenes who make your favorite TV shows. Respect.
69th Primetime Emmy Awards (CBS) Stephen Colbert hosts this year. Unlike South Park, this one will probably come with Trump jokes.
Vice Principals (HBO) Who shot Neal Gamby? Danny McBride’s discipline-obsessed school administrator survived an attack and is on the war path to find out who was responsible.
The Vietnam War (PBS) Documentarians Ken Burns and Lynn Novick’s latest project covers what Burns described to TCA audiences as “the most important event in United States history since the Second World War.”
El Chapo (Univision) The second season of the drug cartel drama starts with Chapo’s (depicted by actor Marco de la O) first prison break and goes on to reveal the roles corrupt government officials have played in aiding the crime boss’ rise over his rivals.
Dancing with the Stars (ABC) The dancing sensation is celebrating its silver anniversary, with or without Sean Spicer.
The State (National Geographic Channels) Writer-director Peter Kosminsky offers this four-part miniseries about ISIS recruits based on first-person accounts.
Black Widows (Acorn TV) It’s the second season of this Scandinavian drama starring Synnöve Macody Lund, Cecilia Forss and Beate Bille as friends who conspire to kill their husbands.
The Little Couple (TLC) Jen Arnold and Bill Klein are back—and are leaving Texas for Florida this season.
Get Krackin (Seeso) Kate McLennan and Kate McCartney parody morning TV with their special brand of social awkwardness and unprofessionalism.
Gotham (Fox) Teen Wolfalum Crystal Reed joins the series as Sofia Falcone, the daughter of John Doman’s crime boss, Don Falcone. But the fourth season also teases the rise of Cory Michael Smith’s The Riddler (nee, mild-mannered forensic scientist Ed Nygma).
Nathan for You: A Celebration (Comedy Central) Ahead of the new season, marketing expert Nathan Fielder checks in with the small business owners he’s helped (“helped”?) along the way.
American Beauty Star (Lifetime) Adriana Lima hosts the new reality competition series where 12 hair and makeup specialists vie to create the best glam looks for a panel of judges in this companion series to the long-running Project Runway.
Fuller House (Netflix) Have mercy. This show is still a thing.
Mike Judge Presents: Tales From the Tour Bus (Cinemax) The Silicon Valley co-creator now takes on country music with this animated series about musicians on a tour bus.
Transparent (Amazon) The Pfeffermans are heading on a political and spiritual pilgrimage on the fourth season of this Emmy-winning dramedy.
19-2 (Acorn TV) The final season of the gritty Canadian cop drama finds partners Nick Barron (Adrian Holmes) and Ben Chartier (Jared Keeso) working to avenge the death of Nick’s sister and getting pulled into a drug war.
Star Trek: Discovery (CBS) After much stalling, the new Star Trek chapter finally premieres its first episode on CBS. After that, fans will have to get a CBS All Access subscription.
The Big Bang Theory (CBS) Antics are sure to increase now that Jim Parsons’ Sheldon has proposed to Mayim Bialik’s Amy.
The Brave (NBC) Anne Heche and Mike Vogel star in this military procedural about undercover Special Opps troops.
Clinica de Migrantes (HBO) Want to feel privileged guilt? Watch Maxim Pozdorovkin’s documentary about a volunteer-run Philadelphia clinic that treats undocumented immigrants.
The Good Doctor (ABC) Creator David Shore’s new drama is about a brilliant doctor who doesn’t relate well to other people and is played by a British actor. Stop me if you’ve heard this before …
Kevin Can Wait (CBS) Yep, Kevin James’ sitcom is still on. But it did lose female lead Erinn Hayes after last season.
Me, Myself & I (CBS) Saturday Night Live’s Bobby Moynihan stars in this sitcom that follows one character through different points in his life. More importantly to some audience members, the show also brings a steady rotation of Jaleel White back into the TV landscape (he plays his friend Darryl).
The Opposition With Jordan Klepper (Comedy Central) Klepper takes on the persona that he told TCA audiences is “inspired by the points of view of these alternative media sources.”
Scorpion (CBS) In our world of cyber attacks and espionage, is it really a surprise that this show about stopping high-tech threats is such a hit?
The Voice (NBC) Kelly Clarkson and Jennifer Hudson join Adam Levine and Blake Shelton in the red judges chairs this season.
Young Sheldon (CBS) Iain Armitage, who played the kind-of weird kid in Big Little Lies plays the younger version of Jim Parsons’ The Big Bang Theory quirky outsider in this wholesome prequel to the long-running CBS comedy.
Brooklyn Nine-Nine (Fox) Are things looking any better for Andy Samberg’s Jake and Rosa (Stephanie Beatriz), who were framed by the corrupt Lieutenant Hawkins (Gina Gershon) at the end of Season Four?
Bull (CBS) Jill Flint is back as Diana Lindsay, the thorn in the side of Michael Weatherly’s trial consultant.
Law & Order True Crime: The Menendez Murders (NBC) Dick Wolf hops on the true-crime express with a look at Los Angeles’ other notorious murder trial of the 1990s.
Lethal Weapon (Fox) New recruits for Season Two include Blindspot’s Michelle Hurd and Australian actor Andrew Creer.
The Mick (Fox) Kaitlin Olson returns as the raunchy aunt everyone (except the kids she’s stuck raising) always wanted.
NCIS (CBS) Maria Bello joins the cast of this long-running franchise later in the season.
NCIS: New Orleans (CBS) Maybe this will be the season when Scott Bakula’s special agent Dwayne “King” Cassius Pride is able to bring down the corrupt Mayor Hamilton (Steven Weber).
This is Us (NBC) Time to buy stock in Kleenex …
American Housewife (ABC) … And grab a second breakfast.
Chicago, P.D. (NBC) Revolution’s Tracy Spiridakos joins the cast of the police procedural after Sophia Bush’s exit last season.
Criminal Minds (CBS) The catch-a-killer drama is now in its 13th season—how “lucky” that number is will depend on which characters you were hoping survived the Season 12 cliffhanger.
Designated Survivor (ABC) The second season of the political drama welcomes NCIS: New Orleans’ Zoe McLellan and Royal Pains’ Paulo Costanzo (but says goodbye to Virginia Madsen, who departed after Season One).
Empire (Fox) Will Lucious (Terrence Howard) ever regain his memory after his time in the coma? More immediately, how will things go when Queen Latifah guest-stars in the season premiere as part of a cross-over episode with sister series, Star?
The Goldbergs (ABC) In a bit of totally meta casting perfect for this 1980s-set comedy, Weird Science’s Ilan Mitchell-Smith will guest-star as a teacher this season, reports TVLine.
Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (NBC) Mariska Hargitay’s Olivia Benson is still fighting for our safety, 19 seasons in.
Liar (SundanceTV) Downton Abbey’s Joanne Froggatt plays a teacher whose date with a surgeon (UnReal’s Ioan Gruffudd) results in “volatile accusations that capsize their lives.”
Modern Family (ABC) Nine seasons in and most of the kids are grown, but still those Modern Family writers keep thinking up story ideas …
SEAL Team (CBS) Angel and Bones star David Boreanaz returns to TV in this new military drama, the second of three that are premiering this year.
Speechless (ABC) It’s the second season of the Minnie Driver-starring, critically adored family comedy that also serves as a send-up of our country’s struggling public education system.
Star (Fox) The second season premiere continues this show’s crossover event with Empire when Jussie Smollett guest-stars.
Survivor (CBS) The theme for the long-running reality competition series’ Fiji-set 35th season is Heroes v. Healers v. Hustlers, i.e. those with courage, who help others or have tenacity.
The Blacklist (NBC) How will last season’s big reveal—OK, confirmation—that James Spader’s Raymond Reddington is Liz Keen’s (Megan Boone) father effect things now?
Chicago Fire (NBC) Last season’s cliffhanger finale left several members of Firehouse 51 in peril, with fans waiting for the sixth season to answer who made it out of the burning factory.
The Good Place (NBC) Can Janet’s (D’Arcy Carden) clue help Kristen Bell’s Eleanor reconnect with her separated friends? Don’t know yet. But we do know that the comedy does come with a one-hour premiere.
Great News (NBC) There’s—ahem—great news for this comedy about an up-and-coming news producer whose mom gets an internship at her station: Executive producer Tina Fey is guest-starring in the second season.
Grey’s Anatomy (ABC) It’s never a dull day at Grey Sloan Memorial—especially now that it is welcoming back Kim Raver as Dr. Teddy Altman for a guest arc and writer Krista Vernoff, who was instrumental in the long-running soap’s early years, as co-showrunner.
How to Get Away with Murder (ABC) The fourth season of this series that is also known as Viola Davis Rocks Shondaland Monologues welcomes Jimmy Smits and Esai Morales.
Nathan For You (Comedy Central) Nathan Fielder returns with his special brand of business savviness mixed with his own social anxieties as he devises creative ways to help companies survive.
NFL Thursday Night Football (CBS) Sportsssszzz… Sorry. Fell asleep there for a second.
StartUp (Crackle) Ron Pearlman and Californiacation’s Addison Timlin join the cast for the second season about a group of hustlers working in world of digital currency.
Superstore (NBC) What is a show about workers in a big-box store going to do now that a tornado destroyed said establishment in the second season’s finale? And what does that kiss between America Ferrera’s Amy and Ben Feldman’s Jonah mean now that they no longer fear they’ll get carried away in a twister?
Will & Grace (NBC) They’re baacckkk…
Anjelah Johnson: Mahalo & Goodnight (Epix) The former MADtv cast member will address “awkward massages, home invasions, spiders and being a full-grown child” in her fourth stand-up special.
Blue Bloods (CBS) The Sopranos alum Lorraine Bracco has booked a recurring role in the eighth season of this procedural, per EW.
The Exorcist (Fox) The second season of the spooky drama comes with a new locale (an island near Seattle instead of Chicago) and new faces (John Cho, Li Jun Li, among others) as Alfonso Herrera’s Father Tomas and Ben Daniels’ Marcus Keane continue their bromance with the occult.
Hawaii Five-0 (CBS) The series returns minus co-stars Daniel Dae Kim and Grace Park after a very public salary war.
Hell’s Kitchen (Fox) Find out if there are any chefs left who are still brave enough to work for Gordon Ramsay.
MacGyver (CBS) What kind of jams Lucas Till’s titular hero can get himself in (and out of) in this reboot’s second season?
Marvel’s Inhumans (ABC) Because we can never have enough superhero shows. This one follows a race of superhumans ruled by Black Bolt (Hell on Wheels’ Anson Mount), a character who remains mute because his voice has the power to cause mass destruction.
Felipe Esparza: Translate This (HBO) A new standup special from the Last Comic Standing alum and Superstore actor.
Versailles (Ovation) The second season of this period drama will focus on the women surrounding Louis XIV because, as producer Aude Albano told TCA critics “it was our creative desire and, really, our take on history to depict and defend women, female characters that were strong, and to make each one of them unique and singular and complex.”
Bob’s Burgers (Fox) Expect a holiday musical episode and an episode animated by fans for the comedy’s eighth season.
Curb Your Enthusiasm (HBO) Larry David’s got six years of—wait for it—pretty, pretty, pretty good situations to share with us.
Family Guy (Fox) The Season 16 premiere will feature one of Mayor Adam West’s final moments on the animated show. The actual Adam West, who voiced the character, passed away earlier this year after battling leukemia.
Ghosted (Fox) Craig Robinson plays a detective forced to partner with a true believer (Adam Scott) in this series that wonders would it be like if The X-Files was a half-hour comedy.
The Last Man on Earth (Fox) Will Forte’s End Times comedy has still found a way to survive in the new TV ecosystem.
NCIS: Los Angeles (CBS) Nia Long is joining the procedural as Shay Mosley, a former Secret Service agent and the crew’s new executive assistant director.
Poldark (PBS) The third season of this period drama follows the fifth and part of the sixth books in Winston Graham’s book series and follows the impact that the French Revolution will have on lead Aidan Turner’s character and his homestead.
Shark Tank (ABC) Among the guest sharks (that would be judges to any non-watchers) for Season Nine are Spanx founder Sara Blakely, Real Housewife-turned-mogul Bethenny Frankel and hair aficionado/businessman Richard Branson.
The Simpsons (Fox) Among the guest stars for the series’ 29th season are Norman Lear, Rachel Bloom, Shaq, and everyone’s favorite Game of Thrones soldier, Ed Sheeran.
Ten Days in the Valley (ABC) Kyra Sedgwick returns to TV as a producer at a controversial TV show who is also dealing with divorce proceedings when her daughter suddenly goes missing. Erika Christensen and Malcolm-Jamal Warner also star.
The Toy Box (ABC) Modern Family’s Eric Stonestreet hosts this reality series where toy inventors’ hopes at landing a deal with Mattel (and distribution through Toys “R” Us) rests on the whims of kid judges.
Wisdom of the Crowd (CBS) Jeremy Piven plays a tech innovator who develops a crowd-sourcing tool that may help him find his daughter’s murderer—and solve crimes in San Francisco.
9JKL (CBS) An actor (Mark Feuerstein) lives in an apartment complex between his parents and his brother’s family. Get it? J, K, L… The Royal Pains alum created the sitcom with his wife, writer Dana Klein, and it’s loosely based on their lives.
The Gifted (Fox) Based on the X-Men comics, this series follows Stephen Moyer’s Reed and Amy Acker’s Caitlin as ordinary parents who discover their kids’ mutant abilities. Stop saying it’s like Heroes.
The Halcyon (Ovation) Manhattan’s Olivia Williams stars in this drama about the goings-on at a bustling five-star hotel in 1940s London.
Lucifer (Fox) Smallville alum Tom Welling is one of the new stars preparing to dance with the devil in Season Three.
Black-ish (ABC) Anthony Anderson’s Dre and Tracee Ellis Ross’ Rainbow are dealing with empty nest syndrome and a new baby this season. And they probably still have time to be one of the most woke couples on primetime TV.
Finding Your Roots With Henry Louis Gates, Jr. (PBS) Larry David is actually related to Bernie Sanders, Republican strategist Ana Navarro is part Ashkenazi Jew, and more fun facts about famous peoples’ family trees await in the next chapter of this series.
Fresh Off the Boat (ABC) Last season’s finale had Ray Wise in leopard-print underwear. Who says broadcast TV can’t be salacious?
Kevin (Probably) Saves the World (ABC) Jason Ritter stars in this new fantasy drama about a self-centered man who is recruited to save the world by none other than a guardian angel (Kimberly Hebert Gregory).
The Mayor (ABC) Courtney Rose (Brandon Micheal Hall) thought running for mayor would drum up some business for his fledgling music career. It wound up making him a politician.
The Middle (ABC) A reminder that Hollywood is not as out of touch with middle America as some may claim: This comforting sitcom about family life in small-town Indiana is starting its ninth season.
IHeartRadio Music Festival (The CW) The Weeknd, Miley Cyrus, Harry Styles and more are expected to play this annual event.
Nature (PBS) The fourth season premiere, “Naledi: One Little Elephant,” tells the story of caregivers’ struggles to save an orphaned elephant.
Scandal (ABC) Gladiators, grab your popcorn and red wine. It’s time to prepare yourselves for the final season’s premiere.
Great Performances: Fifty Years – Ninety Miles: Havana Time Machine (PBS) Hosted by Cuban-born bandleader of The Mavericks, Raul Malo, this program is a collaborative musical showcase between the U.S. and Cuba that seeks to provide context on the cultural scene in today’s Cuba.
Once Upon a Time (ABC) After some cast shakeups, this season will concentrate on the characters played by Lana Parrilla, Robert Carlyle, and Colin O’Donoghue.
Suburra (Netflix) This crime thriller based on an actual political scandal is Netflix’s first Italian original series.
Spielberg (HBO) Director Susan Lacy was given unprecedented access to the film icon, who usually shuns interviews, for this documentary. Also featured: Matt Damon, Daniel Day-Lewis and the late E.T. writer Melissa Mathison.
Madam Secretary (CBS) Among the other excitement in store for Tea Lioni’s Dr. Bess McCord and others helping to run the White House: the show welcomes executive producer Morgan Freeman back as a director in the fourth season.
To Tell the Truth (ABC) Host Anthony Anderson and—more importantly—his wise-cracking mother, Doris Hancox, return for another season of ABC’s reboot of the classic game show.
Supergirl (The CW) Smallville alum Erica Durance joins the cast, taking over the role of Supergirl’s mother from Laura Benanti. Other new cast members include Heroes alum Adrian Pasdar and Alias’ Carl Lumbly.
Valor (The CW) Sleepy Hollow’s Matt Barr and Blood Drive‘s Christina Ochoa star in this new military drama about helicopter pilots on an U.S. Army base.
Adventure Capitalists (CNBC) Olympic gymnast Shawn Johnson East joins former football player Dhani Jones and freestyle skier Jeremy Bloom on the judges panel for the second season of a series that is like Shark Tank—but just for outdoor adventure enthusiasts.
DC’s Legends of Tomorrow (The CW) In addition to returning Arrowverse villain Damien Darhk (Neal McDonough), this season’s enemies also include Kuasa (Quantico’s Tracy Ifeachor).
The Flash (The CW) The Young and the Restless’ Hartley Sawyer joins the superhero series as The Flash ally Ralph Dibny (aka The Elongated Man) and The 100’s Neil Sandilands will be this year’s Big Bad, Clifford Devoe/The Thinker.
Chance (Hulu) Paul Schneider (Parks and Recreation; The Newsroom) joins the second season of this psycho-thriller that stars Hugh Laurie as a forensic neuro-psychiatrist.
Dynasty (The CW) A revamp of the classic ’80s soap from Gossip Girl’s Josh Schwartz and Stephanie Savage comes with an eco-conscious son (James Mackay’s Steven Carrington), a ladder-climbing daughter (Elizabeth Gillies’ Fallon Carrington) and—of course—hair pulling and cat fights. The O.C.’s Alan Dale also appears, naturally.
Riverdale (The CW) Dammit, Riverdale. Do not let that Season One finale be the end of Fred Andrews. We need Luke Perry to stay on TV.
The Story of Us with Morgan Freeman (National Geographic Channels) Freeman narrates this documentary about people from different cultures whose lives are shaped by different fundamental forces. It’s a companion to his earlier Nat Geo series, The Story of God with Morgan Freeman.
Mr. Robot (USA) Bobby Cannavale joins the third season of the hacker thriller as Irving, who is mysterious described as a “laconic, no-nonsense used car salesman.”
Do You Want to See a Dead Body? (YouTube Red) Rob Huebel (Transparent, Children’s Hospital) takes friends like Rob Corddry, Justin Long, Adam Scott, and Terry Crews on wacky adventures that can include getting chased by a dog, harnessing their emotions… Oh, and, of course, seeing a dead body.
Arrow (The CW) The sixth season’s premiere picks up with Oliver (Stephen Amell) finding out who has survived the explosion on Lian Yu island.
I Love You, America (Hulu) Liberal Jewish opinionated comedian Sarah Silverman attempts to make friends with the types of people who would troll her online in this new weekly news series.
Supernatural (The CW) “Yeah, still here after 12 years,”—Supernatural star Jensen Ackles to journalists and advertising buyers at this year’s Upfronts presentation. Season 13 will also include an animated Scooby Doo episode.
Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (The CW) Hell hath no fury like a hyperactively imaginative lawyer left at the altar in last season’s finale.
Great Performances: Grammy Salute to Music Legends 2 (PBS) This all-star concert is meant to include honorees from many music genres and is organized around the Grammys 2017 Lifetime Achievement, Trustee and Music Educator awards.
Jane the Virgin (The CW) Last season’s finale saw sibling rivalries come to a head when Rafael got booted from running The Marbella hotel because his sister found out that he may not actually be a Solano. That’s bad—but not as bad as Petra (Yael Grobglas) who was last seen being held at gunpoint by her own unhinged sister. I know! Straight out of a telenovela!
Mindhunter (Netflix) Director-producer David Fincher’s long-awaited telling of Mark Olshaker and John E. Douglas’s book is set in 1979 and stars Jonathan Groff and Holt McCallany as FBI agents investigating murders by interviewing convicted serial killers.
Berlin Station (Epix) The German-set CIA drama opens its second season with a crucial election and is set against the backdrop of the rise of Europe’s Far Right movement.
The Durrells in Corfu (PBS) The second season of this adaption of the Michael Haag novel will continue to follow this British widow and her four children through their adventures of acclimating to the life and culture of a Greek island.
Good Behavior (TNT) Michelle Dockery’s con artist, Letty, has mended things with her mother and son, (not to mention Juan Diego Botto’s Javier). But she’s still on the run from FBI Agent Rhonda Lashever (Ann Dowd).
White Famous (Showtime) The new series from Californiacation’s Tom Kapinos counts Jamie Foxx as an executive producer and stars Jay Pharoah as a comic struggling to break out of the standup circuit and become a full-fledged movie star.
Martha & Snoop’s Potluck Dinner Party (VH1) Pop culture’s most bizarre friendship continues for a second season, as Martha Stewart and Snoop Dogg host themed meals for guests like Jamie Foxx, Patti LaBelle, Steve Aoki, and RuPaul.
Hit the Road (AT&T/Audience Network) Jason Alexander returns to TV for what has been described as a story about “the most dysfunctional Partridge Family.” Consider it a cautionary tale for the disasters that await family bands on the road.
Loudermilk (AT&T/Audience Network) Ron Livingston plays a cantankerous recovering alcoholic and substance abuse counselor in this new series from Peter Farrelly and The Colbert Report’s Bobby Mort.
Freakish (Hulu) The horror series’ second season will continue to test the relationships of the high school students trapped by a deadly explosion. Returning stars include Leo Howard, Liza Koshy, Adam Hicks, Meghan Rienks, Melvin Gregg, and Tyler Chase.
Great Performances: She Loves Me (PBS) A recording of the Broadway musical about feuding clerks in a 1930s Budapest parfumerie, this production stars Laura Benanti, Zachary Levi, Jane Krakowski, and Gavin Creel.
Too Funny to Fail (Hulu) A documentary about the ill-fated Dana Carvey Show—a 1990s series that failed miserably, despite launching the careers of today’s comedy favorites like Louis C.K., Stephen Colbert, and Steve Carell, and Robert Smigel.
Graves (Epix) This satire about a former president looking to right the wrongs of his administration premiered last year just as the Clinton-Trump debates were taking flight. This season finds Nick Nolte’s former President Graves looking inward at his mistakes as his wife, Margaret (Sela Ward) attempts to build her own political legacy.
The Walking Dead (AMC) Series creator Robert Kirkman told journalists at TCA that Season Eight of the zombie apocalypse drama will follow the All Out War arc between Andrew Lincoln’s Rick Grimes and Jeffrey Dean Morgan’s Negan that has been prophesized in the comics.
At Home with Amy Sedaris (truTV) Sedaris and co-creator Paul Dinello offer a retro-style surreal world that showcases her knack for party panning, crafting and more.
The Last O.G. (TBS) Tracy Morgan returns to TV as an ex-con adjusting to life on the outside in gentrified Brooklyn in this new comedy from Jordan Peele and John Carcieri.
Ryan Hansen Solves Crimes on Television* (YouTube Red) Veronica Mars and Party Down’s Ryan Hansen happily parodies himself as a member of an “actor task force” who “helps” an actual LAPD detective (OITNB’s Samira Wiley) “solve” crimes. (The asterisk is important here.)
Drop the Mic (truTV) Another series to grow out of a late-night TV show stunt (see also: Spike’s Lip Sync Battle), this game show of sorts is hosted by Method Man and Hailey Baldwin and, like its first iteration on The Late Late Show with James Corden, allows actors like Vanessa Hudgens, Mayim Bialik, and Randall Park to show us how well they can spit.
Blindspot (NBC) Creator Martin Gero told Collider.com that the the third season of his high-stakes procedural is a “soft reboot” and will include a two-year time jump.
Stranger Things (Netflix) Strange things are still afoot in Hawkins, Indiana—and that means young Will Byers (Noah Schnapp) is not out of the monster’s grasp quite yet.
Flint (Lifetime) Flint, Michigan’s water crisis is still very much a problem. And this biopic, which stars Queen Latifah, Betsy Brandt, Marin Ireland, and Jill Scott, looks at the group of women who helped put it on our nation’s radar.
American Masters: Edgar Allan Poe: Buried Alive (PBS) Denis O’Hare plays the notoriously spooky storyteller in this tale that, according to the press release, follows both the “misrepresentations of Poe and reveals how he tapped into what it means to be human in a modern and sometimes frightening world.”
Superior Donuts (CBS) Jermaine Fowler and Judd Hirsch’s comedy based on the Tracy Letts play about the goings-on at a struggling donut shop returns for a second season.
Calendar Via TV Guide.