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The best series in Hulu now available: our selection

If it is hard to decide between any of the available streaming services, opting for a series can become a real nuisance. And it is so much and so good to existing offer that there are not a few who spend long minutes touring the rows of titles, without ever deciding. Therefore, it is always better to go to safety, informing of the plots, actors and reception they have had in the audience. And to make it even easier, in the next guide we select the best series in Hulu according to categories: comedy, drama, action. So you always go safely and spend your time just enjoying.

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Set in the remote rural town of Letterkenny (populated, as they tell us, entirely by palettes, crazy people, hockey players and evangelicals), the comedy follows a group of rednecks: Wayne (Keeso), his friend Daryl (Nathan Dales), Katy (Michelle Mylett) and Squirrelly Dan (K. Trevor Wilson), as well as a pair of hockey players, Reilly (Dylan Playfair) and Jonesy (Andrew Herr), with whom Katy has a tripartite relationship. The show revolves around their lives and encounters with the other characters in the city. It is a show deeply rooted in Canadian culture, with an intensive use of jargon, but even those who are not familiar with the vernacular will quickly come to appreciate the inexpressive ingenuity of the program.


Catch 22

Adapting to the screen a great work of literature and particularly, one as elegant as Joseph Heller's Catch-22 is a task that can be daunting, but George Clooney and company managed to do it and more or less successfully in this four-part miniseries . Set during World War II, Catch-22 follows Yossarian (Christopher Abbott), an American bomber desperate to abandon the war. To do this, he wants to take advantage of the military policy of removing any soldier who suffers from madness. Unfortunately, Yossarian's desire to be discharged for dementia is bound by the army's Catch-22 clause: anyone who is crazy can ask to be discharged, but anyone who asks to be discharged is clearly thinking rationally. So Yossarian continues to fly his planes, and his superiors continue to increase the number of missions required to end the war, which does not appear to be nearing completion. Catch-22 is a very funny review of the horrors of bureaucracy (and war), with a brilliant cast that includes, along with Abbott, George Clooney, Kyle Chandler, Hugh Laurie and Julie Ann Emery.



Every day the streaming world is being flooded with introspective comedies and driven by the character, and although Ramy's format is very familiar, it has a quality that makes it stand out. The character of the same name (played by comedian Ramy Youssef) is not just a millennial which deals with the uneven ups and downs of work and dating in the 21st century. He is also Muslim, and is trying to lead a moral life in very liberal times.

Ramy delves into the ambiguities and disorders of his own beliefs: he feels uncomfortable kissing a Muslim woman on his first date, but is linked to non-Muslims, so the first reprimands him. It is a show with a unique perspective and the will to present its characters in an unflattering way.


The Venture Bros.

The Venture Bros. It is a hilarious (and sometimes depressing) exploration of life, set in a world full of colorful characters. Originally conceived as a parody of the adventure programs of the 60s (Jonny Quest), The Venture Bros. It focuses on Dr. Rusty Venture (James Urbaniak), an adventurous child who was once famous and grew up to become a failed scientist and owner of his father's company. There are also his two sons, Hank (Christopher McCulloch) and Dean (Michael Sinterniklaas), and his bodyguard, secret agent / murderous machine Brock Samson (Patrick Warburton). The show follows the family through various adventures, going through various genres and story structures. The humor is strange, but often brilliant: a particularly curious episode once again imagines the Scooby gang as a group of fantastic drug addicts, but what really stands out in the series is how a vast world full of characters has been built recurring and strange, and whose relationships evolve over time.



This series follows an inveterate deserter named Earn (Glover), who, along with his girlfriend, strives to support his son. And when he learns that his cousin Alfred is starting to succeed as a rapper, he becomes his manager.

In Atlanta, most episodes are reproduced as short films, and the show experiments with a variety of stories and formats. Bold and often moving, Atlanta is one of the most exciting series on today's television.


The bisexual

The Bisexual, Desiree Akhavan, is about a bisexual woman, Leila (Akhavan), who breaks up with her older girlfriend after she proposed marriage. Leila moves in with a writer, Gabe (Brian Gleeson), and tries to explore relationships with men, with sometimes uncomfortable results. Leila must balance herself not only in her relationships with men, but also with her lesbian friends, the same ones with whom she has shared many years and who are now unsure of what to think of her. It is, in short, a complicated and emotionally honest examination of sexuality, with a complex cast of characters and a skillful balance of humor and drama.



These days, the stories of young people who become adults are everywhere, but few of them are as novel as PEN15. Co-creators Maya Erskine and Anna Konkle interpret the 13-year-old versions themselves, allowing the series to address issues and situations that many would consider tab if they were interpreted by younger leading actors. The two are involved in incidents fueled by hormones that involve masturbation and the AOL Instant Messenger, not to mention the daily encounters with parents, principals and the type of insulting preteens you can expect to find in any high school. Everything is served with a large dose of nostalgia inspired by the 90s.


Better things

The era of the subversive sitcom continues with Better things, a dark and comic comedy about aging and raising children. The program follows Sam Fox (Pamela Adlon), an actress struggling to raise her three children alone in Los Angeles.