Most Anticipated TV Shows of 2023

Chile. including the television good Next year or so we hope.

2022 gave us some hits and many misses when it comes to TV jewellery. While the news of the cancellation and reunion shook us a little (goodbye, “Love Life”), there are some shows that are promising for 2023.

HuffPost’s culture team put our heads together and came up with a list worthy of a series-watching weekend or a live group chat conversation. Some shows have stepped in and earned their lines, while others are still early in the game but just as addictive. There are also a few new players we’re keeping an eye on.

Here’s a TV year worth watching. *click click*

The Shows We Know and Love

“Inheritance” Season 4

There must be an HBO executive somewhere controlling “Succession” creator Jesse Armstrong and begging him to give us Season 4 asap. I’ve definitely been feeling that anticipation since the last credits of that sensational Season 3 finale last December, and I was speechless after realizing it was Tom (a highly deserved Emmy winner, Matthew Macfadyen). betrayed his wife Shiv (Sarah Snook). What happens next to our favorite scheming rich white family? Will The “rebel alliance” of the Roy brothers Work? Or will it fail spectacularly, as every time patriarch Logan (Brian Cox) tries to escape the cycle of harassment? According to HBO, there are many other big-picture questions we can see explored in the new season, which will premiere this spring. But let’s be realistic: None of the details matter too much. Nicholas Britell hit the opening theme and one of the characters releases the first of many delicious cut insultswe all exist. They’re all banging, all the time. — Marina Fang

Brian Cox as Logan Roy in “Succession.”

“Power Book II: Ghost” Season 3

“Power Book II: Ghost” really came into its own in its second season. this scene Alone, it still sits in the back of my brain as a true testament to Blige’s acting skills when queen pin Monet Tejada (Mary J. Blige) attacks her daughter Diana (LaToya Tonodeo) after revealing family secrets at the dinner table. (Apparently he improvised that moment.) With two major deaths in Season 2 and Tarik’s sister reuniting with her mother at the end of Summer, we hope we’ll find out what Tarik and the team have been up to soon. —Erin Evans

“I Never Had” Season 4

Saying goodbye to a great show is often bittersweet. For the past three seasons, Mindy Kaling and Lang Fisher’s wonderful coming-of-age comedy “Never Have I Ever” has been a balm to my tired soul. He created stars from the young staff led by him. Maitreyi Ramakrishnan The high schooler was given senior players such as Devi and Poorna Jagannathan and Sarayu Blue Beautiful and rich roles that are not uncommon for South Asian women in Hollywood. While it’s sad to say goodbye, it’s also nice that a show that puts people of color at the center is coming out on its own terms. in an interviewJagannathan told me that filming the final season was partly about Nalini, the mother of her character Devi.[ing] Devi is entering adulthood as a more complete human being. For a show that compassionately and thoughtfully explores personal growth, I have no doubt that this will make a great ending to Devi and Nalini and to all of us. – tooth

“P-Valley” left us with one of the best moments of television in the Season 2 finale: Lil Murda (J. Alphonse Nicholson) and Uncle Clifford (Nicco Annan) slow dancing to Jeffrey Osborne’s “Love Ballad”. Nicholson, Annan, Brandee Evans and other great players. There’s a lot to look forward to next season. I’m desperate for Keyshawn (Shannon Thornton) to get out of this abusive relationship, and I’m very hopeful that they can find their happily-ever-after versions of Lil Murda and Uncle Clifford. The day Big Bone (Miracle Watts) showed up and fell in love with Diamond (Tyler Lepley), he got my attention, and Roulette (Gail Bean) is a dangerous and very interesting character. We hope to experience more confusion and more love in season three. — Evans

Brandee Evans takes on her debut role
Brandee Evans landed her debut role in “P-Valley” after a series of traumatic events pushed her on a path of self-discovery through dance and acting.

“The Crown” Season 6

One of my criticisms of Season 5 of “The Crown” was that it felt a little weak narratively and seemed to delay the inevitable. We all know what will happen! But understandably, creator Peter Morgan was saving a lot for the sixth and final season of the Netflix drama, which will cover the death and aftermath of Princess Diana (Elizabeth Debicki) and the British royal family’s relevance at the dawn of the apocalypse. new Millennium. (The last season is also It In time, I’ll be able to suspend disbelief watching Dominic West as Prince Charles.) Wherever you go on the show (often including pointless debates about its loose historical accuracy), there’s no doubt that it’s a delight to watch with its grandiose structure. sets and costumes, and an anthology-style rotating cast, each cast brings its own interpretation of the royal family. And amid renewed real-life questions that the royal family is sadly behind the times, the final season of “The Crown” will definitely give us a lot to discuss. – tooth


Hitting Your Steps

Sarah Jessica Parker and Sarita Choudhury
Sarah Jessica Parker and Sarita Choudhury in “And Just Like That…”

Craig Blankenhorn/HBO Max’s photo

“And Just Like That,” Season 2

Those of us at the HuffPost culture desk noted that we sang this show as HBO Max’s much-discussed reenactment of “Sex and the City.” it was probably unnecessary. And yet, we couldn’t stop talking about it. That’s the conundrum of “And Just Like That” Season 2: No, it didn’t need to be extended for another season, but will I watch it (and gossip about it later)? Definitely. However, if we’re going to do this again, the show needs to move the narrative away from the original main characters and give us more. Sarita Choudhury! And please make better wigs. – tooth

If there’s one thing Starz and 50 Cent know how to do, it’s to tell the story of a drug and money laundering organization and make it as fun as it is violent. Loosely based on the true stories of brothers Demetrius (“Big Meech”) and Terry Flenory, that’s what this series is all about. The brothers created the Black Mafia Family, popularly known as the BMF, in Detroit in the 1980s. Season 1 provided the gang’s early influence and redefined Loose Ends’ “You Can’t Stop the Rain” for viewers. In Season 2, Terry will continue to take legal action in his new car business, while Meech continues to get involved in the drug trade. — Taryn Finley

“The Yellow Jackets” Season 2

There’s only one thing to say here: they better start eating people at the start of the season. — evans

This remastered version of the hit ’90s sitcom “The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air” was honestly way better than most reboots from that era. The 10-episode first season did a really good job of using the troubled story of Philly-born basketball phenom Will Smith (Jabari Banks) as a focal point to build Will’s new world with his family in Bel-Air, Los Angeles. Last season, we saw each character choose their family, most notably Phil Banks (Adrian Holmes), who spent the season running for office and left to support Vivian Banks (Cassandra Freeman) in her career. Next season should be interesting, as the teaser trailer suggests the main theme with each character leaning more towards their own path. — Finley

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new arrivals

In November, Netflix placed a series order for “Neon,” an eight-part comedy about three friends who move from a small town in Florida to Miami in hopes of success in reggaeton. Created by writer and former educator Shea Serrano, the upcoming series stars Courtney Taylor, a recurring favorite of “Insecure” and “Abbott Elementary.” I’m a general fan of Serrano’s work and online presence, but I’d neglect to mention that HuffPost Culture Changer Katelina Eccleston consulted with one of my former colleagues on the series. As someone who enjoys the genre of music, I look forward to the reflection of reggaeton on the big screen. I hope this Latino-led series with a young, multi-ethnic cast will be a mainstay; fingers crossed, we’ll be able to follow the careers of these (hopefully) debuting stars. – Ruth Etiesit Samuel

“Anne Rice’s Witches of Mayfair”

Despite their growing popularity, witch narratives haven’t been getting much inspiration lately. But if anyone could inject texture, pity, and instinctive fear into a story, it was the late Anne Rice. And after AMC gave us the really cool racing-focused version “Interview with the Vampire” earlier this year, expectations have now skyrocketed “Mayfair Witches.” The story follows a modern-day neurosurgeon (Alexandra Daddario) who discovers (supernaturally, of course) that she has a long lineage of witches. The drama begins. That’s it for. — Candice Frederick

My husband ― aka Emmy Award-winning actor Yahya Abdul-Mateen II, will be starring in Marvel’s upcoming series for Disney+, “Wonder Man.” Abdul-Mateen is no stranger to portraying comic book characters; He played Black Manta in “Aquaman” and Doctor Manhattan in HBO’s “Watchmen.” I’m not a big fan of comics so I can’t quite keep up with the adventures of Simon Williams, but thankfully Abdul-Mateen is interesting enough to draw me in. evans

“Fight the Force: How Hip Hop Changed the World”

There’s been a lot of interest in hip-hop’s origin story lately, including in A&E’s “Origins of Hip-Hop” documentary series earlier this year. With the music genre’s 50th anniversary in 2023, you can probably expect much more discussion around this milestone. Developed by rap pioneer Chuck D and his manager, PBS’s “Struggle with Power: How Hip Hop Changed the Word.” Lorrie Boulaaims to trace the history of music comprehensively, discovering how it describes and amplifies what is happening in Black America from the 1970s to the present. This sounds like a history lesson worth revisiting, including interviews with musicians and chroniclers alike. —Frederick

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