Maya and Anna figure out how to move through their heartache together, and get to a place where they can care a little less.
An episode charting the highs and lows of having a friend over for a long-term stay builds to a make-or-break friendship moment for Maya and Anna.
The series threads a tricky needle as it tackles the crown jewel of young-adult milestones: the first kiss.
Maya and Anna’s first foray into the wilds of AOL Instant Messenger conjures a time when technology represented endless possibility and mystery.
The series offers a nuanced depiction of awakening to prejudice — both as the person on the receiving end, and the person too privileged to see it.
Maya and Anna’s Sisterhood of the Traveling Panties yields some great, weird, occasionally gross comedy.
Outstanding performances elevate an episode that explores the gap between the approval we want as adolescents, and what we actually receive.
As Rebecca takes the first steps toward her “big dream,” the rest of her pals are caught up in various forms of chaos.
Maya’s sexual awakening, and the shame that accompanies it, is far from a feel-good story.
After being shamed for their childish interests, Maya and Anna face a rapid series of teenage milestones.
The Hulu series kicks off with a pitch-perfect realization of the scared, willful seventh-grader that lives inside each of us.
The fun and waterslides are just window-dressing on a pitch-black episode about women overextending themselves.
Kimmy Schmidt gives its characters everything they ever wanted, without committing to a happily ever after.
Titus’s journey into the soft underbelly of Cats is one of the most gleefully batshit storylines this show’s ever done.
As Lillian and Kimmy try to reform unrepentant liars, Titus doubles down on being one.
Nathanial and Maya take center stage in an episode-length, beat-by-beat savaging of the romantic comedy genre.
An episode-length Sliding Doors conceit revels in absurd comedy that also has lasting relevance to the ongoing struggles of Kimmy and friends.
Though it’s played for laughs, Titus’s #MeToo moment may actually be one of the more accurate depictions of what coming forward is like.
For once, Titus’s unquenchable ego and unwillingness to face reality might actually be assets.
Rebecca starts to come to terms with her past in an episode that strikes an impressive balance between emotion and humor.