The apocalypse is truly a teenage wasteland in Daybreak, Netflix's charming and self-aware comedy-drama.
Living With Yourself isn't really a comedy, with only occasional understated bits of humor, but it's not much of a drama or a sci-fi series, either.
Damon Lindelof's Watchmen is bold and engaging, and surprisingly faithful to the spirit of the comic book source material without being a retread.
Treadstone is a forgettable espionage drama with a tenuous connection to a popular character who never appears and is never mentioned.
Adult Swim offers more Genndy Tartakovsky goodness with the prehistoric action-adventure Primal.
The overarching mystery is not nearly complex or compelling enough to drive an entire TV season.
The Walking Dead returns with a sense of tension and dread, some philosophical discussion, and even a little humor.
Amazon's animated adaptation of the comic by Robert Kirkman and Jason Howard, Super Dinosaur is a fun, but disposable, series.
Netflix's Raising Dion is a second-rate superhero series straining for larger relevance that it never quite reaches.
Netflix's animated Seis Manos is a brutal tribute to 1970s exploitation films -- and a must-watch for fans of the genre.
While it lacks the depth of the film series, Dragons: Rescue Riders is a fun story for young fans of How to Train Your Dragon.
Evil is more adventurous than the typical CBS procedural but still feels like it's holding back from going as weird as the creators would like it to.
Based on the comic created by Greg Rucka and Matthew Southworth, ABC's Stumptown has promising start for a familiar kind of crime drama.
Shudder's newest horror anthology, Creepshow, is a creepy, minimalist series that pays tribute to the work of George Romero.
The scope grows more ambitious and Bean becomes more engaging, but Season 2 of Disenchantment still proves to be too aimless.
Unpredictable and surprising but never difficult to follow, Undone occupies its own unique space among streaming series.
DC Universe's Titans returns in an uneven Season 2 premiere that keeps one foot in the gritty past and the other in a brighter future.
Netflix's The Spy is a perfect example of the streaming-service tendency to stretch a feature film's worth of material into a multi-episode series.
Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!: The Complete Series Limited Edition 50th Anniversary Mystery Mansion is every bit as good as it sounds.