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    These 34 Hulu Shows Are So Good, You'll Never Leave Your Couch Again

    It's practically impossible to run out of things to watch.

    You might be thinking, At this point, I've seen every good show that streaming has to offer. But you're wrong! Hulu has new titles available to stream every single month.

    Hulu

    It might seem a little daunting to browse so many shows to find one you might like, so here's a handy list of the absolute best Hulu has to offer:

    1. Normal People

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    If you're in the mood for romantic angst, check out Normal People. Marianne and Connell's romance is sweeping, frustrating, and perfectly acted by Daisy Edgar-Jones and Paul Mescal, whose chemistry is INCREDIBLE. The show follows them over the course of four-ish years and many relationships while they try to figure out if they actually belong together. You'll never want it to end, but at 12 episodes it's a quick watch.

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    2. Little Fires Everywhere

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    The two main characters, Elena and Mia, could not be more different, which gave Reese Witherspoon and Kerry Washington the chance to have some explosive scenes as these two frenemies turned straight-up enemies. The central mystery is teased out over eight episodes, but along the way you'll see both women's struggles with motherhood, racism, careers, and class conflict.

    More on Big Little Lies:

    25 "Little Fires Everywhere" Behind-The-Scenes Facts You Probably Didn't Know, But 100% Should

    10 Major Differences Between The "Little Fires Everywhere" Finale And The Book

    3. High Fidelity

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    There aren't enough rom-coms on TV, especially ones starring women of color, so it's a real shame that High Fidelity was canceled after just one season. Zoë Kravitz stars as Robyn aka Rob, the owner of a record store who has had a series of failed relationships. Via breaking the fourth wall, she'll tell you all about her "All-Time Top 5 Most Memorable Heartbreaks," as she calls them. This is a television adaptation of the 2000 film which starred John Cusack and featured Zoë's mom, Lisa Bonet — and both versions rock.

    More on High Fidelity:

    This "High Fidelity" Quiz Will Reveal Which Character You're Most Like

    "High Fidelity" Season 2 Was Going To Focus On Da'Vine Joy Randolph's Character, Cherise

    4. Woke

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Lamorne Morris (New Girl) plays Keef, a cartoon artist who's about to have his big break and purposefully keeps his work "light," aka he doesn't really talk about subjects like race in his art. An unexpected encounter with the police makes him rethink his stance, and his reaction has the potential to make or break his career. The show's magical realism works really well with the comedy, and Lamorne gets to show off his acting chops with a characters very unlike Winston Bishop. Woke also stars SNL alum Sasheer Zamata and is inspired by the life of Keith Knight, who's one of the co-creators.

    More on Woke:

    We Fell In Love With The "Woke" Cast In Less Than 30 Seconds — Now That's What We Call Good Chemistry

    5. The Handmaid's Tale

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    You've definitely at least heard of The Handmaid's Tale, if you're not one of the many people obsessed with it. It's Hulu's most popular original series, and the first streaming show to win an Emmy for Outstanding Drama Series. Here's the gist, if you're still uninitiated: In an alternate dystopian reality, the US has become a totalitarian regime called Gilead and all women are cruelly subjugated. "Fallen women" have become Handmaids and serve the ruling class. Elisabeth Moss stars as June, a Handmaid who starts to rebel against Gilead as she tries to reunite with her family.

    More on The Handmaid's Tale:

    12 Facts About "The Handmaid's Tale" That Will Make You Say "Holy Shit"

    6. Ramy

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Ramy Youssef has won a Golden Globe and a Peabody Award for his work on Ramy, a comedy-drama he co-created and stars in. The show is about his experience growing up as a first-generation American Muslin in New Jersey. He's devoted to upholding his Egyptian family's values, but finds that that often clashes with his identity as an American millennial. The first season is great, but it gets even better when (Oscar winner!) Mahershala Ali joins the cast in Season 2.

    More on Ramy:

    "Ramy" Is The Best New Comedy Series Of The 2010s, And Here's Why You Need To Watch

    7. Shrill

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Shrill is the star vehicle that Aidy Bryant deserves, and more of us should be talking about it! Aidy plays Annie, a woman who decides to not let other people's feelings about her body dictate her life. Even if it leads to uncomfortable conversations with her parents, her boyfriend, or her boss, Annie is gonna live her damn life no matter what anyone thinks. The third and final season will be on Hulu later this year.

    More on Shrill:

    Actress Aidy Bryant Said She Had To Co-Write Her Show "Shrill" After Getting Offered Ridiculously Offensive Roles

    It's 2019, So Why Did This Costume Designer Have To Make A Lead Character's Plus-Size Outfits From Scratch?

    8. The Mindy Project

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    The Mindy Project led the first half of its life as a sitcom on Fox, and it was great! But once it moved to Hulu, Mindy Kaling was able to make some of the show's best episodes with the creative freedom that came from being on a streaming platform. If you love 2000s romantic comedies but wish they were a little more inclusive and a little less problematic, The Mindy Project is the next show on your list.

    More on The Mindy Project:

    16 Of Dr. Mindy Lahiri's Most Relatable Moments On "The Mindy Project"

    9. Pen15

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    If Big Mouth on Netflix had a live-action cousin, it would be Pen15. Maya Erskine and Anna Konkle's cringey comedy about puberty — in which they play their 13-year-old selves even though they're clearly grown women — is one of those shows that you're gonna wish had been around when you were in your teens. If you happen to still be a teen, you'll find some solace in the fact that adolescence is hard for everyone.

    More on Pen15:

    15 Times "Pen15" Absolutely Nailed The Millennial Middle School Experience

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    10. Dollface

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Kat Dennings, Shay Mitchell, Esther Povitsky, and Brenda Song star in this female-led comedy about the importance of female friendships. Kat plays Jules, who decides to reconnect with the women in her life after her boyfriend dumps her out of the blue. Shenanigans ensue, as they do. And Margot Robbie is an executive producer on the show and guest-stars in an episode!

    More on Dollface:

    Which "Dollface" Character Are You Most Similar To?

    11. Harlots

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Most period dramas look at the lives of upper-class families or the ruling class, like Bridgerton, The Crown, or Downton Abbey. Harlots is also a period drama, but it's about the women who aren't quite privileged enough to marry into economic security and end up pursuing sex work. The show certainly has its scandalous, titillating moments (how could it not with a name like Harlots?), but it's also got a lot to say about class and feminism.

    12. Veronica Mars

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Veronica Mars is back! Well, it's been back for a while, but it's never too late to watch! After three seasons in the 2000s and a fan-funded movie in 2014, Hulu picked up the series for an eight-episode revival. After so many years, it's great to see Veronica as an adult, as well as closure for all the beloved characters...even if you can't accept the last episode's heartbreaking, controversial twist.

    More on Veronica Mars:

    15 Reasons Why "Veronica Mars" Is One Of The Best Shows To Ever Grace Our TV Screens

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    13. Four Weddings and a Funeral

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    This miniseries is based on the Hugh Grant movie from the '90s, and it's been given a 21st century, Mindy Kaling-esque update — she's the show's creator. It lovingly re-creates all of those rom-com staples like running through the airport, stopping a wedding, and declaring your feelings in the most dramatic way possible. One key improvement is the diversity of the cast, since this Four Weddings and a Funeral stars Nathalie Emmanuel and Nikesh Patel as the central "will they, won't they" couple.

    More on Four Weddings and a Funeral:

    10 Rom-Com Easter Eggs You Missed In "Four Weddings And A Funeral"

    Answer 7 Questions And We'll Reveal Which "Four Weddings And A Funeral" Character You're Most Like

    14. Love, Victor

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Love, Victor is essentially a spinoff of Love, Simon, and roughly follows the same plot as the film. Victor Salazar is struggling to accept his sexual orientation while he navigates changes in his school and home life, and he reaches out to Simon Spier (Nick Robinson, reprising his role) for some advice. It's not the newest coming-out story in the world, but it's so well done you won't mind. Michael Cimino is truly delightful as Victor and he'll win you over in less than one episode.

    More on Love, Victor:

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    17 "Love, Victor" Tweets For Everybody Who's Already Binged The Whole Series

    15. A Teacher

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    Fair warning: A Teacher has some pretty serious subject matter and it might not be for everyone. The show, which is about the affair between a high schooler and his English teacher (and the eventual fallout), doesn't glamorize the central relationship as a "romance" in any way. What it does do is feature two great performances from Kate Mara and Nick Robinson as Kate and Eric.

    More on A Teacher:

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    16. The Act

    Joey King as Gypsy Rose Blanchard in The Act
    Hulu Original

    Munchausen Syndrome by proxy is put under the microscope in this stranger-than-fiction limited true crime series based on the events that lead to the murder of Dee Dee Blanchard in 2015 by her own daughter. To say that Gypsy Rose (expertly portrayed by Joey King) is a prisoner in her own home would be an understatement. She's endured years of medical torture and infantilization as the helpless victim of her abusive mother Dee Dee, who parades Gypsy and her many feigned "ailments" around as a show pony for money, clout, and mass pity. Eventually, though, Gypsy realizes her mother is the one making her sick, and begins to open a Pandora's box of dark family secrets that grow increasingly unsettling up until the show's pulse-pounding climax. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    17. The Great

    Hulu/Courtesy Everett Collection

    The Great is loosely based on Empress Catherine II's rise to power in Russia, and 'loose' is really the keyword here. Elle Fanning and Nicholas Hoult are clearly having the time of their lives playing fictional versions of Catherine the Great and her husband Peter III, and the show finds a way to somehow blend the period-typical violence and courtly intrigue with a comedic, anachronistic tone. Is it historically accurate? Not particularly, but still very much worth the watch.

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    The following shows aren't Hulu originals, but they're all terrific and, luckily, available on Hulu in their entirety:

    18. Key & Peele (2012-15)

    Jordan Peele and Keegan-Michael Key on Key & Peele
    Viacom Media Networks / Hulu

    Keegan Michael Key and Jordan Peele were THEE comedy duo of the 2010s. They're both massive stars now, but their Emmy-winning sketch series cemented them as iconic comedians forever. You can watch all five seasons of the show on Hulu, and revisit some iconic characters like Obama and Luther the anger translator, Meegan, and the substitute teacher who mispronounces everyone's name ("A-Aron"). —Julia Lynn Rubin

    19. Atlanta (2016-)

    ATLANTA, from left: RJ Walker, Donald Glover, 'Crabs in a Barrel', (Season 2, ep. 211, aired May 10, 2018)
    Guy D'Alema / FX / Courtesy Everett Collection

    Two of the city of Atlanta's top rappers who just happen to be cousins are looking to make a name for themselves in this comedy-drama created by Donald Glover (also known by his stage name of Childish Gambino). Ambitious and eccentric, Atlanta proves that Glover's acting and writing chops are just as sharp as his music skills. The show feels like a natural extension of the famed city, capturing the daily grind of life as well as the myth and magic of modern hip-hop. Glover made history with this show by becoming the first Black actor to win in the best directing category of the Emmys. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    20. Younger (2015-present)

    YOUNGER, from left: Hilary Duff, Sutton Foster, 'Friends With Benefits', (Season 6, ep. 607, aired July 31, 2019)
    TV Land / Courtesy Everett Collection

    She may have gotten her start on the Disney Channel as the adorable Lizzie McGuire, but Hilary Duff's acting career is still going strong in this fun and intelligent New York City fantasy. Here she plays Kelsey Peters, a 26-year-old book editor who befriends our main protagonist, Liza Miller (Tony award winner Sutton Foster). Liza is a divorced 40-year-old woman and mother who's decided to take a shot at faking her youth by passing herself off as 26. Her newfound confidence helps land her a stressful assistant job, where she befriends Kelsey and must grapple with the potential fall-out of everyone discovering her massive secret. Darren Star is the creator and producer, and if you liked (or hate-liked) his latest TV offering Emily in Paris, you'll love this one. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    21. Difficult People (2015-17)

    DIFFICULT PEOPLE, (from left): Julie Klausner, Billy Eichner, 'Strike Rat', (Season 3, ep. 302, aired Aug. 8, 2017)
    Linda Kallerus / Hulu / Courtesy Everett Collection

    Julie Klausner and Billy Eichner are two jaded 30-year-old comics living in New York City, and life for them is....well, difficult. While seemingly everyone around them is finding success and love, the pair struggle with their unrewarding day jobs while performing at a local comedy club by night. It's a good thing they have each other, though, since all too often, they both land themselves in increasingly awkward situations. The 30-minute comedy executive-produced by Amy Poehler is deftly-written and, unfortunately, only lasted for three short yet awesome seasons. Oscar winner Gabourey Sidibe takes on a surprising comedic supporting role, and rising comic Cole Escola also appears. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    22. Letterkenny (2016-)

    Scene from Letterkenny
    WildBrain / Hulu

    Siblings Wayne and Katy run a small farm and produce stand in rural Letterkenny, Canada, where they are often bombarded by their small town's many kooky and at times abrasive inhabitants, including townies, farmers, drug addicts, and members of the local hockey team, to name a few. What began as a YouTube comedy series called Letterkenny Problems has evolved into the wonderfully weird and smartly written series it is today, with the same sort of goofy, off-the-cuff wit that made comparable shows like Trailer Park Boys and Schitt's Creek so darn popular. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    23. Archer (2009-)

    Office scene from Archer
    20th Television / Hulu

    Where some shows follow the exploits of capable U.S. intelligence agencies, this deadpan animated comedy chooses to center on one of the most dysfunctional imaginable.

    Zany, insightful, and very, very adult (though still recognized and acclaimed by some of the stuffiest award bodies, including the Emmys and the Critics' Choice Television Awards), Archer feels like a direct response to the idea that animation is only for kids, blending exciting espionage with rapid-fire, laugh-out-loud satire and characters you'll come to feel like are your friends (or co-workers). Great news: it was also recently renewed for its twelfth season. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    24. Bob's Burgers (2011-)

    Disney-ABC Domestic Television / Hulu

    Bob Belcher is a third-generation restaurateur who firmly believes that the quality of his food should speak for itself, and while his wife Linda supports his dreams and at times off-beat culinary creations, she's tired of the slowness and the risk they run of going out of business. This beloved animated comedy series features a family so adorable and relatable, you probably know in-real-life versions of each of them. There's also a delightful cast of recurring characters, including the kind but bumbling handyman Teddy, and the wonderfully antagonistic health inspector Hugo, who is always seemingly out to make Bob's life miserable. It's also one of the longest-running animated series of all time with a whopping 208 episodes under its belt and a new season on the way, and it may soon even crack the top ten with the likes of The Simpsons and Looney Tunes. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    25. Top of the Lake (2013-17)

    TOP OF THE LAKE, l-r: David Wenham, Elisabeth Moss, (Season 1)
    Parisa Taghizadeh / Sundance / Courtesy Everett Collection

    Jane Campion's gripping drama-mystery is set in a remote mountain town in New Zealand and follows a brave Australian detective who specializes in sexual assault named Robin Griffin (again, the screen-stealing Elisabeth Moss). Griffin finds herself at odds with the small town's many dark and deadly secrets, and we follow her down this winding and unnerving rabbit hole. The first series deals with the investigation of a missing and pregnant 12-year-old girl, while series two is set in Sydney five years later, in which Detective Griffin is once again in charge of a horrifying missing person's case. Delightfully, season two stars film legend Nicole Kidman, who would, of course, go on to star in similar prestige TV like Big Little Lies and The Undoing — one has to assume Jane Campion's successful leap from the big to small screen had a tremendous impact on her (and the industry at large). —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    26. What We Do In the Shadows (2019-)

    Russ Martin / FX / Courtesy Everett Collection

    New Zealand director Taika Waititi writes, edits, and stars in this delightful expansion on the 2014 film of the same name (which also received critical acclaim and was based on a 2005 short). Set in Staten Island, What We Do in the Shadows is a brilliantly paced and written mockumentary-style comedy horror that focuses on the lives and escapades of three traditional vampires (yes, the kind that drink blood and everything) as well as one "energy vampire" (think the toxic social kind), all of whom live together as ancient creatures attempting to navigate the modern world. It's delightfully absurd, charming, and off-kilter, building upon the lore of the film the show is based on in fresh and fun ways while never losing steam. Comedy fans, rejoice: it was recently renewed for a third season. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    27. Mrs. America (2020)

    MRS. AMERICA, Cate Blanchett as Phyllis Schlafly, ‘Reagan', (Season 1, ep. 109, aired May 27, 2020)
    Sabrina Lantos / FX / Courtesy Everett Collection

    This 2020 historical drama received a whopping 10 nominations at the 72nd Primetime Emmy Awards, including Outstanding Limited Series and Outstanding Writing. Its stars (which include Cate Blanchett and Uzo Aduba) also received noms for their ensemble work in this loose dramatization of 1970's activists working to pass the Equal Rights Amendment and the unexpected backlash led by conservative activist Phyllis Schlafly. The story is told through the eyes of women working in that era, and expertly explores one of the nation's toughest battlegrounds during the Culture Wars. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    28. Skins (UK; 2007-13)

    Hannah Murray as Cassie Ainsworth in Skins
    All3Media / Hulu

    This beloved British teen comedy-drama was unafraid to tackle topics that other teen shows shied away from, including substance abuse, teen pregnancy, eating disorders, and mental illness. Instead of being cloying or patronizing, Skins went in guns blazing with its surreal and funny scripts, lovable cast that changed generations three times over the show's six-year run, and addictive soundtrack that truly captured the angst and uncertainty of mid-to-late-'00s teenage ennui. From the Yeah Yeah Yeahs to a brilliant intro by Fred Segal, music played a key role in this show's emotional effectiveness and long-lasting impact, with fans like myself clambering to download each new track featured. Not to mention, Skins served as a launchpad for the likes of Dev Patel, Nicholas Hoult, and Daniel Kaluuya, so if you want their origin stories, start here. While I'm in my 30's, it remains one of my personal all-time favorites, and never stops surprising and delighting me no matter how many times I rewatch. There was briefly an American adaptation, but it's best not to mention that one, as it doesn't even hold a candle in comparison to the original. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    29. Broad City (2014-19)

    Cara Howe / Comedy Central / Courtesy Everett Collection

    What began as a buzzy comedy web-series, ended as a true Comedy Central juggernaut with Broad City stars Abbi Jacobson and Ilana Glazer finding their young and adoring audience. The titular characters played versions of themselves as 20-something best friends trying to navigate the nuances of young adulthood in New York City, though their misadventures would often lead them down some truly bizarre and hilarious paths. Both actors and comedians are graduates of New York's Upright Citizens Brigade Theater, co-founded by funny lady herself Amy Poehler, who would go on to executive produce the series. Much like the beloved "boy" buddy comedies Superbad and The Big Lebowski, Broad City carved out a space for women to fully (and proudly) take part in stoner culture. The show also addressed the double standards of "female likability," allowing its stars to be as wacky as possible while providing a healthy amount of meta-commentary and self-awareness (in one amazing scene, Ilana visits a sex therapist as she hasn't been able to orgasm since Donald Trump's election.) As witty as it is endearing, Broad City will keep you laughing until the very end, and by then, you won't want it to be over. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    30. The X-Files (1993-2002)

    Fox Network / Courtesy Everett Collection

    As television aficionados often argue, without Twin Peaks, there would be no The X-Files, and without X-Files, there likely wouldn't be such a wide range of equally horrifying modern favorites like The Walking Dead and American Horror Story. Each episode, special agents Fox Mulder (David Duchovny) and Dana Scully (Gillian Anderson) investigate what are known as "X-files," or strange, unsolved cases involving the paranormal. While Mulder is a true believer in all things spooky, doctor Scully is a staunch skeptic, offering an intriguing ideological balance for the audience. The science-fiction drama series aired from 1993 to 2002, and briefly returned for an eleventh season in 2016 (much like Twin Peaks in 2017). However, audience and critical reception over the hyped "event series" was lukewarm to say the least, especially given Anderson's decision to quit the franchise. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    31. The Golden Girls (1985-92)

    THE GOLDEN GIRLS, from left: Betty White, Estelle Getty, Bea Arthur, Rue McClanahan
    Touchstone Television/ Courtesy Everett Collection

    We've all (likely) been through enough hardship to last us a lifetime this past year, so why not enjoy one of TV's best and most "golden" comedies? You really can't go wrong with this long-running, Emmy-winning television sitcom. It stars four delightful older single women who share a friendship and a home in Miami, Florida. Dorothy, Rose, Blanche, and Sophia will forever be engraved fixtures in pop culture, still frequently quoted for their quick-witted dialogue, and the excellent way the actors play off of each other as an ensemble. It's rare to find a show about womanhood this progressive, and even rarer to find one this darn good. The show consistently took on a number of important issues that weren't really talked about on television (drug addiction, homelessness, gay rights, HIV) without ever feeling heavy-handed. Instead, the characters drove the storyline, with a premise that was inherently feminist in nature. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    32. My Mad Fat Diary (2013-15)

    Channel 4 UK / Courtesy Everett Collection

    Based on the book by Rae Earl, this BAFTA-winning British teen drama was critically acclaimed and beloved by audiences for its frank, funny, and realistic portrayal of a teen girl's journey with mental illness and body image. Sixteen-year-old Rae is snarky, sensitive, and struggling after spending four months in a psychiatric hospital, though the show never speaks down to her or its audience. The cast is beyond lovable, and because the story unfolds in the mid-'90s, we get plenty of fun nods to Oasis and forgotten expressions of adolescent angst. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    33. Misfits (2009-13)

    The original cast of Misfits
    E4 / Hulu

    This campy, high-energy British science fiction thriller was all the rage with teens when it aired in the 2010s. It follows a group of five London juvenile offenders doing community service who develop strange superpowers after a freak electrical storm hits town. As we learn their complicated, sometimes tragic backstories and watch their personalities and newfound powers clash, we grow more in love with this hilarious and divisive group of misfits. There was a big push to develop a stateside adaptation for Freeform in 2016, but by 2018, the idea had fizzled out completely. And that's probably for the best, if the American reboot of the E4 teen show Skins is any sort of blueprint. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch it on Hulu.

    34. Twin Peaks (1990-91)

    Spelling Entertainment / Courtesy Everett Collection

    Arguably the eerie and sardonic mystery soap opera that kickstarted a new generation of prestige television (without it, we wouldn't have the likes of The X-Files and The Sopranos), Twin Peaks is a must-watch even if you aren't a diehard David Lynch fan. This culturally revolutionary show is both disturbing and darkly funny, with a dreamlike tone that left viewers both scandalized and utterly hooked, especially in the early '90s when most TV didn't dare to take such risks. Interestingly, co-creator Lynch never wanted to answer the show's central question of "Who killed Laura Palmer?," yet her death remains the touchstone for the best parts of the series. What's remarkable, is that this classic never really left our TV culture at all — and with the help of the Showtime extension, you can watch the star-studded reboot (the incredible Twin Peaks: The Return) on Hulu as well. —Julia Lynn Rubin

    Watch in on Hulu.

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