How A lot Watching Time Do You Have This Weekend?

How A lot Watching Time Do You Have This Weekend?

‘Somebody Somewhere’
When to observe: Sunday at 11:33 p.m., on HBO.

“Somebody Somewhere” doesn’t shock you the way in which TV reveals shock you — it surprises you the way in which life surprises you, and this weekend’s season finale does precisely that, combining deep ache and ebullient dazzle. Bridget Everett delivers among the many yr’s finest performances as Sam, nonetheless grieving her sister’s dying but additionally attempting to be a bit extra susceptible, extra open, extra forgiving, extra in contact with each her figurative and her literal voice. “You have a wealthy, full instrument,” her singing instructor tells her. “And everybody has to work arduous, it doesn’t matter what their reward is.” Please oh please, let this present be renewed for a 3rd season.

When to observe: Now, on Freevee.

Rafa (Ignacio Diaz-Silverio) is a junior in highschool and the recipient of fixed recommendation from his 5 omnipresent kooky uncles, his mother, his steering counselor, his friends. And whereas a number of coming-of-age reveals heart on characters determined to develop up, who say “I’m 16!” to imply “I’m an grownup!,” Rafa is sweetly hanging on to the final chapters of his childhood, even when everybody thinks he needs to be extra centered on his future. Speed and cynicism typically go collectively in comedy, however “Primo” zips together with a simple, distinctive heat. If you just like the joyful loopiness of “Scrubs,” “Bob’s Burgers” or particularly “Malcolm within the Middle,” do that.

‘Prehistoric Planet 2’
When to observe: Now, on Apple TV+.

This lush dino documentary franchise, narrated by David Attenborough and scored by Hans Zimmer, Anze Rozman and Kara Talve, finishes its second collection with an episode about North America, however the present explores each a part of the globe. Each installment is crammed with creatures’ wistful gazing, with moments of crafty and majesty — all the character documentary goodness you get from “Planet Earth” et al. But a few of its dedication to the bit appears odd: “The largest mass migration on Earth happens in virtually whole darkness,” Attenborough says within the “Oceans” episode, “and may solely be seen with particular night-vision cameras.” Then a dinosaur swims by. That have to be some digital camera!

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